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fearrarb Cotleoe Xtbrari; 

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Roget's Thesaurus 



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THESAURUS 



ENGLISH WORDS AND PHRASES 



CLASSIFIED AHD ARItANGED 



80 AS TO FACILITATE TH£ EXPRESSION OF IDEAS 
AND ASSIST IN LITERABT COUPOSITION 



PETER MASK ROGET, M.D., F.R.8. 



Bala^cd and ImprOfcdipwtlT from the Astbdi'aHotet and willia IbU Idies 
JOHN LEWIS BOGET 

KBW EDITION BBTIBBD BT SAKUBL 801CII.I.Z BOOST OSOt 

NEW IMPRESSrON 

AUTE0BI8BD COPTBIGHT BDITION 

LONGMANS, GREEN, AND CO. 

S9 PATSBK08TEB BOW. LONDON < 

worms A.vmi * ion snin, iraw tokx 

B0I1BA.T. (ULODTTA. UtD MADBU 
1916 



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PREFACE 



THE FIRST EDITION. 



It it now nearij fifty jMnainoe I first projectedftijctem of Terlnl 
cluaification similu- to that on which the preient Work ii fonnded. 
CoDceiTing that anoh » oompilktion mig;ht help to aoppl; mj own 
de&ciencieo, I had, in the year 1805, completed a clMsed catalogue 
of worda on » anull scale, but on the Bsme principle, and nearlj in 
the nme form, ■■ the Theaanms now poblished. I had often, 
dariog that lon^ interval, found this little oollection, Kant; and 
impsffflct as it waa, of much nse to me in literaiy composition, and 
often contwnplated its extension and improvement; bnt a sense of 
the magnitude of the task, amidst a moltitade of other avocationa, 
deterred me from the attempt. Since my retirement firom the 
doliea of Secretary of the Boyat Society, however, finding myaelt 
possessed of mora leianre, and believing that a repertory of which I 
had myself experienced the advantage might, when amplified, prove 
nsefal to othen, I molved to embark in an undertaking, which, for 
the last three or four years, has given me incessant occnpation, and 
has, indeed, imposed upon me an amonnt of labour vety mncb 
greater than I had anticipated. Notwithstanding all the pains I 
have bestowed on its execntion, I am fhlly aware of its nnmerons 
deficiencies and imperfections, and of its &lling far short of the 
degree of excellence that might be attained. But, in a Work of 
this natnre, where perfection is placed at so great a distance, I bare 
thought it best to limit my ambition to that moderate share of merit 
which it may claim in its present fonn; trusting to the indnlgenoe 
of these for whose benefit it is intended, and to the candour of 
critics, who, while they find it easy to detect &nlta, can at the Mine 
time duly appreciate difficulties. 

P. U. ROGEt 

IB, upper Bedrord PUoe. London : 
April «lth. I8S2. 



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EDITOE'S PEEFACE. 



Tbe FtiiBT Edition of Dr. Boget's Thmanrns wu poblished in the 
jMT 1852, and k Moond in the enmin^ spring. On tbe iosneof the 
third, is 1855, ths toIodm wh stereotjped. Since thnt time until 
now, the work hu been reprinted in the mne torn ftnd with little 
klteration, in rapidlj soooeeding editions, the printing of which has 
worn oat the original plates. 

Dnring the last yeftrs of the anthor's life, which oloaed, at a rery 
adTanoed age, in the month of Sept«mber, 1869, he waa engaged in 
the task of oolleoting addltiotutl words and phiaan, tar an enlarged 
edition whioh he had long projected. This he did not lire to com- 
plete, and it became my dnfy, as his son, to attconpl to carry the 
design into oxeontion. 

The result of the anthor's labonra was embodied in a copy of the 
Tbeeanma, in whioh the maigins and spaces aboat the letter-press 
were oloeeJy oovered with written words and phrases, withont any 
TOiT precise indication of the places in the text where additions or 
altentionB were intended to be mad& On a carefol examination of 
these addenda, I came to the conolnsian tiiat, in order to introdnoe 
them with adrantage, it wonld be necessary to make some slight 
changes ; without, however, interfering at all with the framework of 
Uie book, and bnt little with the details of its system. In this pro> 
eeeding my coniM has been mainly detennined by tbe following 



Any attempt at a philosophical arrangement, under categories, 
of the words of oar language, most reveal tbe fact that it is impoa- 
sible to separate and oircamsoribe the seTeial gronps by abeolntely 
distinct boundary lines. There will always be foand to exist, be* 
tween the words in one group and those in another, a variety of 
nntoal affinities, corresponding with similar relations among the 
ideas expressed. Many words, originally employed to express 
timpls oonoeptiona, an found to be capable, with perfaape a tstj 
■lig^ BsodifioatioD of meaning, of being applied in many varied 



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riii EDrroK"s preface. 

aaaociatioDB. R«{>etitioii8 of these ivorde have a tendency to'tptciS 
themselves, aa it werD, in transitional films, around the clusters of 
«xpreBBionB into which we raaj have attempted to marnh&I onr 
Tocabalar;. Connecting linka, tbas formed, induce (m approach 
between the categories ; and a danger arines that the ontlines of onr 
classification may, by their means, become confused pnd eventually 
merged. Owing to the employment, in ioiiume:'ahlD instances, of 
one and the same word in a variety of diBereut bearings and rela- 
tions, the fabric of our language biks become a teitnro woven into 
one by the interlacing of couiilJcss branches, springing from separate 
stems ; and these are further complicated by cross relations among 
themselvea. 

Were we to dtneng^e Uiese interwoven ramifications, and seek 
to confine every word to its main or original import, we shoald find 
that some secondary meaning baa become so firmly associated with 
many words and phrases, that to sever the alliance wonid be to 
depi'ive our langnago of the richness due to an infinity of natnral 
adaptations. 

Were we, on the other hand, to attempt to include, in *«eti 
category of the ThesnaniK, every word and phrase which conld by 
any possibility be appropriately used in illation to the trading idos 
for which that category was designed, we should impair, if not 
destroy, the whole use and value of the book. For, in the ende^ 
voar to enrich onr treasnry of expression, we might easily allow 
onTselves to be led imperceptibly onward by t)ie natural tMsociatiOB 
of one word with another, and to add word after word, antil groap 
after group wonId sncoessirely be absorbed under Bome single head- 
ing, and the fnndamental divisions of the system be effaced. The 
presentation to the eye, at one view, of too \fge a medley of allied 
ezprossiona would have a tendency to distract the mind of the 
inqairer, and he wonld feel the want of further Hassification. The 
small cluster of nearly synonymons wordx. which had fnrmed the 
nnoleoB of a category. wonM be lost in a seaofpbrasee. and it would 
become difficnlt to recogniee those which were peculiarly adapted to 
expms the leading ideas. 

Henoe it is seceasary for the compiler to Bteer a mean course 
between die danger* of being too concise on the one hand, and too 
diffiase on the other. 

Theee considerations were material in dealing with the new and 
maltitndinouB store of words and phrases which ihe author had 
Hccomnlated . Many of tlie«e were altogether new to the Thrsauma. 
Many were merely rejietitionB in new places of words already rB>' 
cladid in ita pages. With reference to oaaea shnllar to the latter, ' 



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EDITOR'S PBEFACK. ix 

tlw author had decland it to have been a genetal rale witli liim ' to 
[riaee Wdrds and phnsM -which appertwn mora eepee ia Wy to om 
head, afao oader dhnr headi to wbioh they havv a relation,' 'irben* 
Ofw it appaarad to bin * Itet thia repetition wobM Btiit the oonr^ 
niaBoe of ttie inqnirer And apare faim the tnmUe of tonnng to <yUier 
parte «f the irerlE.' * But, wit^ tihe noW Ituraaied maas of words, it 
beeame a qaeation, in m&njr cases, wh«ther anch rapetltion wonld 
•till proTB convenieat. Where catogoriea might by that cooree be 
■ndilj BwoDeti, or where ibey might, by reaaon of their being 
■epaiated fMm eaeh other by enbtJle diatanctianfl or tunt bnea of 
demaroation, be thereby toe nearly aasntdlabed, I thonght it woold 
eften be better to oooftne words of the kind referred to to their pri- 
maiy headtngB. The neeeuity of keeping the book within reaaon> 
aUe dimeaaiane had alao to be borne in mind. 

Under these circnmstanccs, the beet method of msintDg the' 
ready aeoenihility of Ao maltitnde of words now to be dealt with, 
and at the sanw time preeerviog animptured the nnity of the sereral 
categeriee, appeared to me to lie in the copieaa nse of references 
from one ptaee in the book to another. Itolytng on this contriTance 
aa a meeiu of opening more widely the raeonrcea of the collection, 
by mahitig the gnmpa of words mntnally anggestiTe, and thereby 
kading, not only to more -varied fbrras of ezpremion, .bat to kindred 
ideaa, I hare added largely to the refereneee already inserted by the 
aotbOT. I have also ventared occasionally to Bnbetitiite a reference 
fcr a growp of words, "^ when the identical gionp existed in another 
place, and eonld thus be made immediate araibUe. 

In order, at the same time, to make the raloe of the references 
mora ap paae oia bla, I hare (whenever it has appeared to me to bo 
aeeCHary) inserted, is a parentbesia, a word indicating the nature 
«^ tha group or oategory referred to. Any one asing the book will 
tb«rri>y ba enabled to judge whether it will be worth bis while to 
tarn to the place in qneation. He will, in eome cases, perceiTe at 
onoe ttiaiit is nieleea to look then for the expres si on he seeks. In 
I, an ap pro priate word may oeonr to his mind on the man 
n of the ohss to which it belongs. In none of tiieae cases 
will tmttkmr searoh be neoessary. 

The orosa referenoea may also be looked npon as indicating In 
■me degree 1ha nataial porato of oooneetion between the categones, 
and the xamificatnon of the ideas wbiiA they embody. As would be 
the case ander any classification of language, a large proportion of 

* laimaiictta&, p. xxlv. 

t m«siawo(d bai hem tha*witMrawBfnQDtbet«zt,Ibs*e been cArefal 
toiatalB in the IndciBreteicDce to the place from which ithasbcenrcmoTML 



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X EDITOR'S PllEFACE. 

the ezpr«Mioiu, tu find which recourse is bad to the Theuarua, lie 
on &u ill-defiaed border Iftnd between one c&tegory und another ; and 
it is not Uilways easy, even with the aid of a caret'nlly compiled 
index, to determine nnder which of aeveral allied headlni^ tlte; 
shonld be sought. In the present edition, when the inqoirer baa 
once started on bis vojago of discorery, tbe references enable bim to 
pass freely from one division to another witbont recurring to the 

While endeaTouriDg to pay dne regard to tbe author's dia position 
of all tbe words which be bad proposed to add to the Thesaurus, or 
to repeat in its pages, I have tbns sought rather to connect than to 
separate the several parts of the work, and, witbont obscuring the 
independence of each by too much blending, to combine them in an 
entire structure which might adequately represent tbe complei 
vocabulary of onr langnage. 

Many new words have also been inserted whiob were not oon- 
tained in the author's mannscript. 

Except in a very few cases, where distinct ideas were obviously 
united under one head, I have not had the presumption to meddle 
with the author's division into categories ; but, within each catogory, 
I have endeavoured to carry somewhat further tbe sorting of words 
aooording to tbe ideas which they convey. 1 should not, indeed, 
hare deemed myself qualified to undertake the present task, except 
nnder a conviction that tbe improvements which I contomplated 
were almost entirely of a praoticsl nature, demanding industry and 
attontioD. rather than philosophic cuttnre or the learning of a philo- 
logist. My main object has been to place in tbe hands of all who 
employ the Thesanms tbe most ready means of availing themselves 
of the eidai^^ collection of words and phrases which it now con- 
tains, and thus to render the search for appropriate expressions a* 
easy and as short as possible, consistently with tbe greatest prac- 
ticable extension of the field of inquiry. 

With these ohjoota in view, I have supplied tbe work with a 
new and elaborste Index, much more complete than that which was 
appended to the previous editions. Although, in tbe original design 
of his work, the author appears to have conceived tbo process of 
search for a required expresaion aa one, in which the system of 
classification would be first oouaull«d, and the Index afterwards called 
in aid it necessary,* I believe that almost everyone who uses the 

■ See IntrodactloD, p. xrli. The oH^IdkI Fatalofriu ot words in nsntwetipl 
vhldi wu Uie geim el tha Thaiauraa, and U nuw in mj poswwuin, <u>i<siiu 
novnMiadsx, 



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EDITOR'S PREFAOE. xt 

' book findf it man conrmittnt to have noonrM (o tiw Ind«x fint 
It tb<u beeomM « veiy important part of the woric 

From the peculiar natnre and use of the Thonuinu, its Indsa 
jH3i bs fonnd to differ, in soma of its wptial luaotiDns, from an 
alphabetical table of oontenta. The present Index does not merely 
afford an indication of the place where every given word or topic 
ooeon or. is dealt with in the text ; bnt it ia intended as a gnide to 
ctber e x press i ons which may be fonnd there. The word we look 
sot in this Index is not diat which we reqaire, but that which we 
wish to aroid. It ia, thoefore, not neoessary that every woid tittre 
giTen ahonld be a repetition of one in the text It m^ even happen 
that the word selected as a ^ide, thongh anggestive o^ the gronp 
wanted, is wholly nnfit to be oompriaed within it. On this aeoonnt 
many references have been inserted in the Index when the word 
giTen will not itself be fonnd in the text. 

The saw Index contains not only all tlie leord* in tlie book 
(wiUtocit seedless repetition of conjugate forms), bnt likewise the 
pkroMt, all of which bad been exolnded from the Index to tlie 
prerioas editiona. Thia extenaive enlargement has been made in 
the belief that many ideas preaenb themsdvea to the mind in the 
form of a combination of several worda. It is hoped that these 
additions, althongh they inereaae the balk of the book, will have 
the effect of extending its oaef alneas in at leaat a eomaponding 
d^ree. 

Some ohaoges of detail have aUo been made, where the form of 
the work seemed anaceptible of improvement, and there was no 
reaecn to anppoae that the anthor wonld have disapproved of the 
alleration. In the previona editions, the pkratet were in general 
plaeed in separate par^raphs, under the heading Fhr., in eaob of 
the snbdiviaiona assigned to the different grammatical I'arts of speeiA 
oomprised within nearly every category. In the present eiUtion, 
word* and 7)traeM a» pkced together, and the latter are anaaged as 
if the nmuu^ adjectives, &c., to which they are regarded as equiva- 
lent, were expressible in single words. The beading Fhr. is only 
employed in the case of phrases which have no onnvenient place in 
sneh an arrangeraent. The grouping of wordo within each oat^^iy, 
in stricter accordance with their meaning, is than facilitated ; and a 
sobheading is dispensed with, which had a tendency to oonfose the 
eye. Sf nch apace has been saved, and many repetitions have been 
avoided, by the nse of lines and hyphens, where words or phraeee 
in the ssme group have syllables or parts in common, and by refer- 
eocn from one part of speech to another. These abbreviations may 
he beat explained by examples, of which the following are a few i — 



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xU EDITOR'S PRRFAOE. 

' witb -nIattoD, - refereneo, - mpect, - regard- to ; ' ia me«iit 
to iDclade the pfaraaes * yiith relation to,' * with reference t<>,' ' with 
Mflpect to,' ' with regard to.' 

' root -, weed -, frmh -, nice- -up, - ont ; ' iocltule* ' root 
■p,' ' root out,' ' weed np,' ' weed out,' ' grub up," ' grab ont,' ' imka 
op,' ' nUce ouL' 

' »waj from -, {onjftn to -, beside- the .parpoae, - qoeation, - 
trMisactios, — point ;' iaclodes 'awaj from the purpose,' * foreiffn 
to the purpose,' 'beside the porpode,' 'aw»y from the quoitioo.' 
' foreign to the question,' ' foreign to tho transactioa,' ' be«ide the 
<|neBtion,' 'awaj from the point,' 'beside the transaction,' 'foreign 
to the point,' ' &waj from the tmnsBCtion,' ' bende the point.' 

'raze, - io the gronnd;' inclodea ' raie,' and 'rase to the 
grannd.' 

'campan-iform, -nlate, •iliform ; ' includes ' oampaniform,' 
' campknnlate,' and ' cainpaniliforiii.' 

' goodness Ac. od/. 1 ' 'badly Sk. adj.:' 'hindered Ac,*,;' ia- 
dnde all words aimiiarly formed from synoaymi of 'good,"bad,' 
and * hinder," respoctirely, given nnder the headings Adj. and V. in 
the same categories wh«« the abbreviations occnr. 

The particle ' to ' before a rerb baa in all oaacs been rejected, the 
heading V. being thought atifficicntly dietinctiTe ; the nse of capitals 
for the initial letters of the first words of paragnpha has been 
abnudoticd, ns giving those words undne importance ; and the title 
orea4;h category has been kept distinct from the cotieotten of words 
under its headiug. 

I should be nngrat«fal were I not to acknowledge the assistance 
derived, both by my fkther and myself, from various soggentions 
made by well-wisfaera to the work, some of whom have been person- 
ally unknown to either of a« ; and also to racord my thanks to savenl 
kind fi-iends, ami to Meaen. SpoUiswoode and Co.'s careful reader, 
for valuable aid during the pu^sage of the sbeets throu^ the prees; 

J OHM I„ ROOCT. 
tinea the above pctfaoe wu writtec. Ur. J. L. Boget cootinaed to revise 
petiodioalrephnUQf Uii^woik until his dealb la 19U8. Imowdevolvviupoa 
Uie DodenlsQed, bU bod, to carrjon Ihia Usk. and it wtU be lii* eadeaxmr to 
follow tbeanmu lln« Id making gach addition*. Jkc., lU Cs)' Mem nuiiable truu 
time to time. For Ibia purpose, lie would be obliged b; tbo camttiuuication of 
saci) pmotioal (ufgSKtlun* u mny oMur to unsri of Um Tliesaurna, sod would 
lakelhls opportunity al eiprsBing tu* Utsnlu fee lislpaUeadjradonled Id this 
dinKtioD. bVBie twenlj' words uppur for the tnl time In ilia pmeiiteditios, 
a large proportion at wbieh bavu become pait of Ibu lacguai^ si ■ result of 
progreea In mtoni of looooiolioa (Induding serDnastica) and ootDmanicailaa. 
18 Phimmort Gatdrnt. A>wii>vt«a. I*". .■ Oct- IBIO. fi «. Ruaar. 



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INTEODUCTION. 



Tat present Wwk ia inUadad to inpi^j, with i«sp«a( to t^ Ebgliih 
langaaga, ft dMidarfttaai hitberto n>Mapplied is utj kngnagoi 
aamelj, n ooUeotioo of the words it ooataiiiB mnd of tim idioourtio 
combinfttioM peoulutr to it, an&Dged, not in alpiwbeticai oedvr a* 
tb^ ara in » Diotionuy, bnt aceording to tfa« idetu lAiA tbaj 
ezpnu.* Tbe purpose of an ordin&rydiofeioDuyiaaiinpl/tDexpIftin 
the mmning of wwds ; ftftd the problem of wfaiob it profeaMft to 
famiah tiM •olstion bmj be stated thai : — The word bein^ giren, to 
find ite MgaiSoftUon, or the idea it ia intended to eonref . The 
ohJMt aimed at in tita present uDdertaking ie axactlj the oonverae 
oi thia: namely.-^The idea being given, to find the word, or words, 
^ which that idea may be mott fiily and aptlj expresaed. For this 
pnrpoae, the words and pbnwes of the longnage are here classed, not 
according to their ponnd or their orthography,, bat strictly acoord- 
ing to th^ir tignifioaiiou. 

The conmiuutation of oar thonghta bj meana of laoguage, 
wha(h«r apokea or written, Uk» arery otiMr otgeet of mental ezer- 
ttod, ooDBtitatea » peoaliar art, which, like other arts, oanaot be 
acquired in any perfection bat l^ long and eondnned pnetice. 
Sone, indeed, there are more highly gilled than others widi a 
lacili^ of eapreasion, and naionUly endowed with the pcrver of 
•loqaence ; bat to none is it at all timea an easy proosaa to embody, 
in exact and appropriate language, the Tarions traina of ideas that 
are passing throng the mind, or to depiet in their trm oolonra and 
proportiona, the diversified and nicer shades of feeling which accon- 
pany them. Tothoaewho are unpnctisad in tbeartef composition. 
Of wiitaed to extempore speaking, these diffioaltiea present th««- 
•dna in their moot formidable aspect. UowoTer diatuct may ba 
aax Tiaws, howeTor Tind oar conceptionB, or hDwever CwTsnt our 
* Sea aols fa p. zx<rUL 



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xiv INTIIODUCTION. 

emotione, we cannot but be often oonscions that tbe plii»«eology we 
have at onr oommand is inodeqaate to do them jastioe. We seek 
in Tain the words we need, and strive ineffectaall; to devise forms 
of expression which shall faithfully portray our tlioaghts and senti- 
ments. The appropriate terms, not withstanding our utmost eSbrte, 
cvmot be conjured up at will. Like ' spirits from the vastj deep,' 
thej' come not when we call ; and we are driven to the employ- 
ment of a Bet of words and phrases either too general or too limited, 
too strong or too feeble, which suit not the ocoaaioD, wbich hit not 
tbe mark we aim at ; and the result of our prolonged esertion is a 
style at once laboured and obscure, vapid and redundant, or vitiated 
bj the still graver faults of affectation or ambiguity. 

It is to those who are thus painfully groping their way and 
stf^ggling with the difficulties of composition, that this Work pro- 
fesses to hold out a helping hand. The assistauoe it gives is that 
of famishing on every topic a copious store of wonLt and phrases, 
adapted to express all the recognizable shades and modifications of 
the geneml idea under which those words and {Erases are arranged. 
The inquirer can readily select, out of the ample collection spread 
out before his eyes in the foitowing pages, those expressions which 
are beet suited to his purpose, and which might not have occurred to 
him without such assistanco. Id order to make this selection, he 
scarcely ever need engage in any critical or eliiborate study of tbe 
subtle distinctions existing between synonymous terms; for if the ma- 
terials set before him be sufficiently abuudant, an instinctive tact will 
rarely fail to load him to the proper choice. Even while glancing 
over the columns of this Work, his eye may chance to light upon a 
particular term, which may save the cost of a clumsy paraphrase, or 
spara the labour of a tortuous circumiocntion. Some felicitons torn 
of expression thus introduced will frequently open to the mind of 
tbe reader a whole vista of collateral ideas, which could not, without 
an extended and obtrusive episode, have been unfolded to his view ; 
and often will the judicions insertion of a happy epithet, like a beam 
of sunshine in a landscape, illumine and adorn tbe subject which 
it touches, imparting new grace and giving life and spirit to the 
picture. 

Every workman in the exercise of his art should be provided 
with proper implements. For the fabrication of complicated and 
curious pieces of mechanism, the artisan requires a corresponding 
UMitment of rarious toots and instruments. For giving proper 
efiect to the fictions of the drama, the actor should have at his dis- 
posM a well-famished wardrobe, supplying the costumes beat suited 
to the personages he is to represent. For the perfect detineation ol 



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IHTRODnOTIUK. cv 

ttw bawitiee «f nfttore, ths paint«r •boold fiftTa vritiiin rMich of his 
ftnul every Toriety and combination of hues snd tints. Now, thm 
«vlt«r, aa ir«tl aa the orator, employs for the oooompliAhment of his 
parpoaea tha inatrnmeatKlityof woinds ; it ia in trorda that be olotbes 
lu (draughta; it ia by means of words that ba depict* hia tealinga. 
It ia therofora essential to hia buoobib that ha ba jnorided with a 
OOpions vooabniary, and that be posBcaa an entire oommBiid of all 
tha reaonroaa and appliances of bia lamgaage. To the acqaiaition of 
tfaii power no pvooednve appean more directly oondncire than iha 
■kidy of a methodissd Vftteaa ench aa that now oflered to hia oae. 

V'he utility <rf tba present Work wiH be appreciated more espe- 
sUlj bj tboae who are eni^sf^ in the ardnoos prooaas of translating 
istD English a work written in another langtta^. Simple aa the 
Opei«tion may appear, aa a saperflcial view, of rendering into Eog- 
Uak aaoh of its sentences, the task of traarfosing, wiUi pasfect 
aMotneaa, ^e sense of the original, pmerring at the aame timAtbe 
flijde md sharaoter of ita eompoaition, and nfiecting with SdeKtj 
Ihe mind and the spirit of the author, ia a task of sattwne difficvlty. 
The onltivatioB of this naefol department of litcratare was in 
aaoisnttiiBaeatroBgly raconunendad both byOicero-aiid'byQnintilian, 
aS'SSsential to the formation of a good writer and aoeomplisfaad 
ontpr. H e g Hi ded dm^Jy as a nentat -exercise, the practice of 
I taa M latiea is the bast training for the attainment of that mastery of 
langnage and felicity of diction, which arethe s<Hiroea of the highest 
OHttorj, and ue requisite for the possession of a graoefol aad per- 
•■Biif* eloquence. By rendering oorastres tJie faithfnl inte i pa uttu a 
of the theaghta and feelings ^ others, we are rewarded with the 
■flqiiaition of greater readiness and facili^ in oorreotlyexpreaBiDg 
Mtrown; as he who has best learned to soeonta the orderaof a oom- 
mKoder, beoomee himself best qnatified to oommand. 

In the eariieat periods of civilisation, tramslatoTa have bean the 
Bgnrta for propagating knowledge from nation to nation, and the 
Take of their laboBrg has been inestimable ; bnt, in the present 
age, when so many different langoages have become the depoeitoriea 
of the vast treasnres of literatiue and of adenoe which have been 
aemmnlatinf; for oentariea, the utility of aconrate tranalntiona haa 
greatly iBBreaaed, and it has become a more importAnt object to 
Milua perfection in the art. 

The nae of langnage is not confined to ita being the medium 
threngb whieh we communicate onr ideas to one another ; it fnl- 
fis a no tees important fanction as an inttrvrntnt of Ikouykt ; not 
Mng-merely ita vehiele, hut giving it wings for flight. Uetaphy. 
■MaiB an «gieed thai soaroaly any of oar intellectual ^a>«tioiM 



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ni INTRODUCTION. 

oonld be carried on to any considerable extent, without the ^saoj 
of word*. None bat those who are oonverennt with the philo- 
sophj of mental phenomena, ean be aware of the immimse influence 
that is exercised by language in promoting the development of 
oar ideas, in fixing them in the mind, and in detaining them for 
steady cont«mpIation. Into every proct^a§ of reaaoniug, language 
enters aa an essential element. Words are the instroments by 
which we form all our abetraHionB, by which we fashion and 
embody oar idoaa, and by which we are enabled to glide along a 
series of premises and conclusions wiih a rapidity so great aa U> 
leave in the memory no trace of the anccesaire steps of the pro- 
cess; and we remain DDconscions how much we owe to this pot«nt 
^miliary of the reasoning faculty. It is on this gronud, also, 
that the present Work foands a claiin to utility. The review of 
a cfttelc^ve of words of annlugoua signiGcation, will oflen snggeet 
by aasooiation other trains of thought, which, presenting the sub- 
ject under new and varied aspects, will vastly expand the sphere 
of our mental riaion. Amidst the many objects thus brought 
within the range of oar contemplation, some striking similitode 
or appropriate image, Bome eicnrsive flight or brilliant conception, 
may flash on the mind, giving point and force to our argumenta, 
awakening a reaponsive chord in the imagination or senaibillly of 
the reader, and procuring for our reasonings a mora ready access both 
to his understanding and to his heart 

It is of the utmost consequence that strict aocantcy shoBtd 
regulate our use of language, and that every one should acquire 
vhe power and the habit of ezpreeaing his thoughts with per- 
spicaity and correctuMa. Few, indeed, can appreciate the real 
eit«nt and importance of that inflnenoe which language has always 
exercised on human affairs, or can be aware how often these are 
determined by causea mnoh slighter than are apparent to a sopei^ 
ficial observer. False logic, disgnised under speoions phraseology, 
too often gains the assent of the unthinking maltitnde, disseminat- 
ing far and wide the seeds of prejudice and error. Truisms pass 
current, and wear the semblance of profound wisdom, when dressed 
up in the tinsel garb of antithetical phrases, or set off by an impos- 
ing pomp of paradox. By a confused jargon of involved and 
mystical sentences, the imagination is easily inveigled into a tran- 
scendental region of clouds, and tlw nnderBtanding beguiled into 
the belief thai it is acquiring knowledge and approaching tmtb. 
A misapplied or misapprehended term is snOiGient to give rise to 
tiiTt-o and interminable disputes ; a misnomer has tamed the tide 
of popolar opinion ; a verfaal tophiRD has decided a party que*- 



.J^^3t_ 



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IWTRODUOTIOR. xvfi 

tioa;»n artful mtohword, thrown amoug oomlniBtible mattirials, 
has kindled the flame of deadly war&re, and changed the deeiioy 
nt an empre. 

Jn oonstracUng the following B^item of olauifioation of Uia 
ideas which are expressible by langot^e, my cliief aim has been to 
obtain the greatest amount of practical utility. I have accordingly 
adopted such prinotples of arrangtime&t as appeared to me to be the 
•irapleet and most natural, and which woold not require, either for 
their ocmtprehension or application, any disciplined acumen, or 
depth of metaphysical or aotiqaanaii lore. Esoheiritig all needless 
nfinements and snbtleties, I have taken as my guide the mora 
obriooB oharactera of the ideas for which expressioos were to be 
tabulated, arranging them under such classes and categories ss 
reflection and experience had taught me would condnot the inquirer 
most readily and quickly to the object of his search. Commencing 
with the ideas expressing abstiaot relations, I proceed to those 
which relate to space and to the phenomena of tiie material world, and 
lastly to tlioae in which the mind is concerned, and which comprt»- 
head intelleot, volition, and feeling; thus establishing six primary 
Claflses of Categories. 

1. The first of these classes comprehends ideas derived froia 
the more general and Abstkict Relations among things, such 
as Sxiilenee, Setemiilance, Qitantily, Order, Number, Time, Power. 

2. The sBoond class refers to Spaci and its Tarious relatioDS, 
ineloding Motiotk, or ehaoge of place. 

3. The third class includes all ideas that relate to the Materul 
WoBtD ; namely, the Fn^mrtist of Matter, such as Solxdily, Fluidity, 
Beat, Sound, Light, and the Phenomena they present, as well as the 
simple PereepUone to which they give rise. 

i. The foorth olasa embraoes all ideas of phenomena relating to the 
InuuCT and its operations ; comprising the^e^mlton, the Reten- 
tion, and the Com/mitnieation of Idea*. 

5. The fifth class includes the ideas derived from the exercise of 
ToLinON ; embracing the phenomena and results of our FoIutUary 
atnd Active Powen ; snob aa Choice, ItUention, UHUfy, Aelion, AnlO' 
gomiem, AutkoriUf, Ootnpact, Proporty, ^. 

6. The siztii and last olass comprehends all ideas derived fnm 
the operation of onr Sektibht anp Mokal Powers ; including our 
feelm^*, Emotiont, Paenone, and Morid and Religiout SentimenU* 

• It mut neeeaauily happen in vnrj iTStem of dasaiflcatioD frMuedwilh 
this view, that Ideai and ezprearions airsnged under one dsM must inelode 
also idtasielottngtaBnotlMralaM; for the operstionsof the J i tf ^ B x f gwietmlly 



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INTRODDOTION. 

The farther snbdmsions imd minator details will be beet node*- 
Btood from aji iiupectian of tba Tabalar Sj'napais of Categorieti 
prefixed to tlie Work, in wliich uro spttifiod the several topiet or 
heiuU oj $ignificatv>n, under which the words have been arranged. 
By the aid of this table, the reader will, nith a little prsfttici', 
rondily discover the place which th« particular topic h« in in iiearah 
of occupies in the series ; uid on turning to the page in the body 
of the Work which contains it, bo will tind the group of expreS' 
aions bo reqaires, out of which he may cnll those that are itKMt 
appropriate to his purpose- For the convenieDce of referenoc, I 
have designated each separate group or beading by » particular 
ntuuber ; so that if, dnring the search, any doubt or difficult 
should ciccar, recoarse may be had to the copious alphabetical 
Index of words at the end of the voiamc, which will at onoe iadi- 
cat«the number of the required group.* 

The object I have proposed to mystlf in this Work woold h&ve 
been bat imperl'ectJy attained if I had confined myself to a mere 
OKtalogne of words, and had omitted tfao nnmerous phroiiu and 
forms of expression composed of several words, which are of snch 
frequent ase as to entitle them to rank aimiiig the oonetituent parts 
of the language.! Very few of these verbal eombinatioa*, so 

itiTDlvi; alsottiosc of the Hi/I, and rice dctm; »aA aai Afftrtiom aaA Emctiimt, 
in like m«nDer,g*nerally imply the ag-pncy both of ihe/'i(i'//'ir/-( and of Ihe Will. 
All that can be effected, therefore, ii to amuige the words according to the 
principal or d'miinant id«a thej ooafty. Traekiaf. for eaunple, aldioogh a 
Voluntary act, relaiea primarily to the CoiamaiikMion of iduui,«ad Uaeoord- 
ii«l7 piaotd at No. G3T, usdar CI>« IV. Diviaioa (IL). On tkc ether band, 
ChMot, QmdMti. sail, ic„ altfaough implying the oo-oparatioo o( ValoDtaq 
with InMlWloal acta, relate principal]}- l« the foniicr, and are iberefots 
arranged under CtaM Y. 

• It often happens that the Eain« wcrd admits of mrions applications, or 
may be osed In ditrovnt waMS. In touulting tb« Index the rpsdsr will be 
fraidod to the ntimber of the boadtne andai which that wurd, hi aaoh partjca< 
lar a««cp1ation, will be found, hj msans of tiipjiUmeularg itordt printed xir 
llalica: which wordi. howeverc arc noi to bo unduntood aa ez}jIainiDE ^e 
meaiiinK cd the word (o which Ihey arc annexed, bal only as a^sisiieg in Iha 
require! reference. I have also, for shortness' sake, generally omitted woidi 
iramediately de ri ved f rom *he primary one inaerted, whK± ntfllcienrly repre- 
aents the whole group o( corrclalive wod* tsftnble lo the lamo headinir- 
XlraBtlM iumbtr«nz«d la Brautu appUra to all iladerivMiva^iaeb* Btau- 
(tlU BiiiillWI. S^^lifulmat, Btmt^uMg, kc„ Uia iAHrtion of which na« 
tiisntuie Msdles*. [la (»mpilin^ ths new Indei tlic editor luu adopted this 
principle as a general riili', from vrbicti, honever. )il' Iiaa nol iccuplod to depart 
where hs ha* dactn«d U fSpwUuit lo do to.} 

t For iti'srrW .—To taJu Una b; tbe (otiik«k \—U> ton over a »aw leaf t 
— u> sbow ihs «hit« teMhsi f~U> have a fin^^ in (bs pis (—10 lai tba nai 



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IKTRODUCTION. xxl 

order of words ; bat the practical incoDTenienoe attendiog racb an 
urangement woald probably overbalaDce its advantages. 

It often happens tbat the same word has several correlatire 
tenns, aooording to the different relations in which it is considered. 
Thos, to the word Gimng are opposed both Beceimng, and Taking ; 
the former correlation having reference to the perioni concerned in 
the transfer, while the latter relates to the mode of transfer. Old 
haa for opposite both ^eio and Yovng, according as it is applied to 
ikingi or to living Imngt, Attach and Defence are correlative terms ; 
as are also Attack and Retittanee. Betiitanee, again, has for its 
other oorrelatire Bubmitsion. Truth in the abttract is opposed to 
£rror ; bnt the opposite of Truth communicated is FaUehood. Acqiti- 
aUion is contrasted both with Deprivatiim and with Low. Befvfdl 
is the oonnterpart both of Offer and of Oonwnf. Dituee and Mitute 
taaj either of them be oonaidered as the oorrdatire of Use. Teaehing, 
with reference to what is taaght, is opposed to Mitteaehing ; hot 
with reference to the act itself, its proper reciprocal is Learning. 

Words contrasted in form do not always bear the same contrast 
in their meaning. The word Malefactor, for example, would, from 
its derivation, appear to be exactly the opposite of Benefactor : bat 
the ideas attached to these two words are br from being directly 
opposed ; for while the latter expresses one who confers a benefit, 
the former denotes one who has violated the laws. 

Independently of the immediate practical sses derivable from 
the arrangement of words in double colnmns, many considerationa, 
interesting in a philosophical point of view, are presented by the 
•tndy of correlative expressions. It will be fonnd, on strict ex- 
amination, that there seldom exists an exact opposition between two 
words which may at first sight appear to be the cotmterparts of one 
another ; for, in general, the one will be fonnd to possess in reality 
more foroe or extent of meaning than the other with which it is 
oonlfBsted. The correlative term sometimes assames the form of a 
mere negative, although it is really endowed with a considerable 
positive force. Thns Ditretpeet is not merely the absence of Serpert ; 
its signification trenches on the opposite idea, namely, Contempt. 
In like manner, Untruth is not merely the negative of Truth; it 
involves a degree of FaUehood. Iireligion, which is properly the 
want of Beligion, is nnderstood as being nearly aynonymons with 
Impiebf. For these reasons, the reader most not expect that all the 
words which stand aide by side in the two oolnmns shall be the 
precise correlatives of each other ; for the natnre of the anbject, as 
well as the imperfeetions of language, renders it impossible always - 
to pre s erve such an exactness of correlation. 



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S ntTRODUOnOH'. 

Id tDKuj cues, two ideas which arc completely opposed to sdch 
other, admit of an intermediate or nontral idea, equidistant from 
both ; all these being expressible by corresponding definite terms. 
Tbaa, in the followiug examples, the words in the fimt and third 
columns, which express opposite ideas, admit of the intermediate 
t«rma contained in the middle oolomn, having a nentral Bense with 
reference to the former. 

Identity, Diffcrenet, Contrariety. 

Beginning, Middle, End. 

Patf, Pretetil, Future. 

In other cases, the intermediate notd is simply the negative to 
each of two opposite positions ; aa, for example, — 

Oonverily, Flatnett, Coneavitij. 

Detire, IruUfference, Avenion. 

Sometimes the intermediate word is properly the standard with 
which each oF the extremes is compared ; as in the caae of 

Ituv^itnoy, Sufficiency, Betlunda*ee ,- 

for here the middle term, Sufficieuey, is equally opposed, on the one 
hand to 'Imm^eiency, and on the other to Rf/Iundanec.' 

These forms of correlative etpressions would suggest the nse of 
triple, instead of double, columns, for tahnlating this threefold 

(tnage* differ \erj maoh with regard to tbe panicular words «her« Ihis dis- 
tinction obtains^ find tDiftlienoe afford vcr}' strong inferences oonceming the 
muiners and cuatonu of dtfierent nations. 'Die military xoverotnent of tbr 
Boman emperors hkl exalted the aoldiery so high that they balanced all the 
other orders of Ihe stale : hence milei and pagaata became relative t<nns j a 
thing, till then, unknown to ancient, and stlil m lo m<}iicm langna^r^.' — 'The 
tern for a slave, bom and bred in the family, wm rerna. At irrtu wu the 
name of t^e genu*, and tvma of the specie* wi(lioutst<verirre1atiTe,ihii6nvB 
a strong preanmption that the latter were bf far tbe lea.'' DDm^rous ; and trau 
the same prinoLples I infer that if the uomlier ;i slaves brco^ht by the ItomEni 
bom (oreignKconntries had not extremely exceeded thcwe whioh wert bred at 
home, Mma woold have had a correlative which would have expnrtei the 
former speoin of slaves. Bat llicae, it wnnld fct-m. compof^ the n>ain body 
ot tbe ancient sUvea, and Ihc latter were hnl a few except iona'—Himi:. 
£kM)> #it tM* PajmUtmu— nf A»fieiit ffatiant. 

The warlike [impensiiy of ihe came nation ma]-, in like manner, V. inferml 
from Ihe a«e of ihe vrurd h«tfii to den'ile hnth a/tirrifur and an tntmy. 

■ [In Ihr following ratnr. the inlermHlis'e wiird BipiiRes an imperfect 
dfistree of Mush iif Ihe qualities Ml in oppimillon — 

LifAt. JhmKivi. Ddrkum. 

n^iijmrmuf, Smitrantparmey, Opat'iff. 



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INTBODUCTION. xxi 

order of worda ; Imt the practical inconTenienoe attending snch an 
•mngement wonld probably overbalance ita advantages. 

It often bappene tbat the same word baa several correlative 
terms, aooording to the different relations in wbich it ii considered. 
Hids, to the word Qivwg are opposed both Reeeicing, and Taking ; 
the former correlation having reference to Uie jpenont concerned in 
the transfer, while the latter relates to the mode of transfer. Old 
has for opposite both Neto and Yovmg, acooiding as it is applied to 
tking$ car to living beingt. Attack and Defence are correlative tenoB ; 
ae are also Attack and BetUtanee. Baeutanee, agaio, has for its 
otbtnt oorrelatiTe Svhmitrion. Truth in the abitraet is opposed to 
Brror ; hot the opposite of Truth communtealed is FaUehood. Acq»i- 
tUion is contrasted both with Deprivation and with Lou. BefuMl 
is the oonnterparl both of Offer and of OonteiU. Ditxue and Minue 
maj either of them be considered as the correlative of Ute. Teaching, 
with reference to what is tenght, is opposed to Mitteaehing ; bat 
with reference to the act iteelf, its proper reciprocal is Learmng. 

Words contrasted in form do not always bear the same contisst 
in their meaning. The word Malefactor, for example, wonld, from 
its derivation, appear to be exactly the opposite of Benefactor : but 
the ideas attached to these two worda are &r from being directly 
opposed ; for while the latter expresses one who confers a bene6t, 
the former denotes one who has violated the laws. 

Independently of the immediate practical sses derivable from 
the arrangement of words in double colnmns, many considerations, 
interesting in a philosophical point of view, are presented by the 
■tody of correlative expressionB. It will be found, on strict ez- 
SsninatioD, that there seldom exists an exact opposition between two 
words which may at first sight appear to be the oonnterparts of one 
anotber ; for, in general, the one will be found to possess in reaJity 
more force or extent of meaning than the other with which it is 
contrasted. The correlative term sometimes assumes the form of a 
mere negative, although it is really endowed with a considerable 
positive force. Thns Disrespect is not merely the absence of Respect ; 
its signification trenches on the opposite idea, namely. Contempt. 
In like manner, Untmlh is not merely the negative of TnUh ; it 
involves a d^ree of Faitehood. Iireligion, which is properly the 
watti of Beligioa, is understood as being sesvly synonymous with 
Impiety. For these reasons, the reader must not expect that all the 
words which stand side by side in the two columns shall be the 
precise correlatives of each other ; for the nature of the subject, as 
well as the imperfections of laugnage, renders it impossible always ' 
to preserve sncb an exactness of correlation. 



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sir IMTBODUOnON. 

1 tell express both the sensations and the qualities of material 
KX s giving rise to tbem. TAoiMfUia the actoftbinldog; butthe 
3 word denotes also the idea resalting From that act. Judginent 
aot of deciding, and also the decieion come to. Purehate is 
ibe acquisition of a thing by pajmeut, as welt as the thing itself so 
tcqnired'. Speech is both the act of speaking and the words spoken ; 
ind so on with regard to an endless multiplicity of words. Mind is 
issentiallj distinct from Matter ; and yet, in all languages, the attri- 
)nt«s of the one are metaphorically transferred to those of the 
)tber. Matter, in all its forms, is endowed 1^ the figurative genins 
>f every languE^ with the functions which pertain to intellect; and 
ve pet^taslly talk of ite phenomena and of its powers, as if they 
esnlted from the voluntary influence of one body on another, acting 
md reacting, impelling and being impelled, controlling and being 
x>ntrolled, as if animated by spontaneous energies and gnided hj^ 
ipeoific intentions. On the other hand, expressions, of which lbs 
>rimary sigoification refers exolasively to the properties and actions 
>f matter, are metaphorically applied to the phenomena of thonght 
tnd volition, and even to the feelings and posaions of the soul ; and 
n speaking of a ray of hope, a shade of doubt, a flight of fancy, a 
laeh of \eit, the irarmth of emoiion, or the ehvllilww of anger, we are 
oareely conscious that we are employing metaphors which have this 
D&terial origin. 

As a geneml rale, I have deemed it incambent on me to place 
Tords and phrases which appertain more especially to one bead, 
Jso under the other beads to which they have a relation, whenever 
t appeared to me that this repetition would suit the convenience of 
be inquirer, and Bpnre him the tronble of turning to other ports of 
he work ; for I have always preferred to subject myself to the im- 
ratation of redundance, rather than incur the reproach of insnffi- 
aency.* When, however, the divergence of the associated from the 
trimary idea is sufficiently marked, I have contented myself with 

■ Ficqnciit repetitions of the same series of expressloaa, Bccordingl]', will 
« met with under various headings. Far example, the word Eelin^tdtkmnU, 
rith its synonyms, oceuiB as a heading at yo. 624, where it applies to inten- 
ion, and also at No, 789, wheie it refers to pnperty. The won! Chatue has 
wo signili cations, distinct from one another: the one implying the abimeB 
f an attignable eayie ; in which cue it comes onder the category of the relation 
if Causation, and occupies the No. 156: the other, the aiimee of dan^ii, in 
rhiob latter sense it ranks under the operations of the Will, and has assigned 
o it the place Ko. 621. I have, in like manner, distinguished &nriHJUy, 
"Uamtre, Ptan, TaHe, Ice. according as they relate to Piytieal, or to Moral 
Ifftettmif, the former beine found at Nos. 375, 377. 378, 390, 4c, and (he 
att«T at KoB. Saz, Si7> S2S, 850, Ac 



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IHTBODUOnON. xxr 

making % referanoA to the pkce when the modified signification will 
be found.* Bat in order to prevent needleaa ezteneion, I have, id 
general, omitted conjugate vordijf wbieb are so obvionnly derivable 
from those that are given in the same place, that the reader may 
•afelf be left to form them for himself. This is the oaee witb ^verbs 
derived from adjeotivea by the simple addition of the terminal 
■yllable -hf ; Bnch as dotely, caTefiUly, la/eZy, &c., from ehte, eareful. 
Mtfe, iK., and also witb adjectives or participleB immediate!; derived 
from the verbs which are already given. In all sach caaea, an ' Ac.' 
indicates that reference is understood to be made to these roots.) 
I have observed the same mle tn oompiling the Index ; retaining 
only the primary or more simple word, and omitting the conjngate 
words obviously derived from them. Thns I assnme the word thori 
as the representative of its immediate derivatives iliorttiest, thorten, 
•Aorfonin^, ikortened, ghortm; ihorlly, which wonld have bad the same 
nfeivuces, and whioh the reader can readily snpply.^ 

The same verb is frequently nsed indiscriminately either in the 
active or transitive, or in the nenter or intransitive sense. In these 
cases,! have generally nottboaght it worth while to in crease the bnlk 
of the Work by the needlees repetition of that word ; for the reader, 
whom I suppose to nnderstand the nse of the words, mnst aUo bo 
presumed to be competent to apply them correctly. 

There are a nmltitnde of words of a specific character which, 
altbongb they properly occupy places in the columns of a dic- 
tiou&iy, yet, having no relation to general ideas, do not come 
within the toope of this compilation, and are conseqnently omitt«d.| 
The names of objects in Natural History, and technical terms be- 
longing exclnsively to Science or to Art, or relatin^f to particular 
opeiations, and of which the signification is restricted to thoee 
■peoifie objects, come nnder this category. Exceptions must, how- 
ever, be made in &TOur of such words as admit of metaphorical 
application to general subjects, with which onstom has associated 

• [See Editor's Preface, p. ij.j 

t By ' amjugatf or paroHymoHi vnrds is mosnl, cuirFClly speaking, diSersnt 
parti of speech from the same root, wliicli exactly coireipond in point of 
meanini;.' — A Seb-etitm if KnglUh Sfnoagvu, edited by Archbishop Wbately. 

t [The aathor's practice, in this respect, has been folloned in the proient 
edition, and a reference to the gronp of adjectives, verbs, or other roots, has 
been added, where such sng-gcstion has been thoagbt expedient,] 

I [Sea note in p. xviii.] 

I [^e anthoT did not in all cases rigidly adhere to this mle; and (lie 
editor has thonght himself jostitied both in retaiaingand in addioR ■ume 
wotda ol the epedflo character here mentioned, which may be occasiooally 
in rcqotst by general writer*.] 



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,aW INTRODUCTTON. 

uid Smell exproH both the sensstiona and the qa&Uties of matenBl 
bodies g^^'iig^ <^«o to them. Thought ia the act of thiDking; bat the 
Mme word denot«s also tbe ideu resulting from that act. Judgment 
ia tbe act of decidiii'^, and also the deeipjon come to. Furehaie is 
the soqaisition of a thing by payment, ae well aa the thing itself eo 
Mv^nired. Npeeeh ix both the act of speaking and the words spoken ; 
and soon with regard to an endloss multiplicity of words. Mind is 
esaentially distinct from Matter ; and jet, in all latignages, the attri- 
butes of tlie one are metaphorically transferred to those of the 
other. Matter, in all its forms, is endowed by the fignrative genina 
of every language with the functiong which pertain to intellect ; and 
we perpetually talk of its phenomena and of its powers, as if they 
resulted from the Tolnntary inflacnce of one body on another, acting 
and reacting, impelling and being impelled, controlling and being 
controlled, as if animated by Bpontaneons energies and gnided by 
specific intentions. On the other hand, expressione, of which the 
primary signiG cot ion refers eiolnaively to the properties and actions 
i>f matter, are metaphorically applied to the phenomena of thought 
and volition, and even to the feelings and paagions of the soul ; and 
in speaking of a my of hope, a Wiotle of donbl, ajlight of fane i/, a 
ffarh of urit, the varmih tf emoHim, or the ebuUiltonf ofungi^, we are 
scarcely coubcioob that we are employing metaphors which have this 
material origin. 

As a general rule, I have deemed it incnmbent on me to place 
words and phrases which appertain more especially to one head, 
also under the other heads to which they have a relation, whenever 
it appeared to me that this repetition would enit the (convenience of 
the inquirer, and spare him tbe trouble of taming to other partA of 
the work ; for I have always preferred to subject myself to the im- 
pntAtion of redundance, mther than incur the reproach of inmiffi- 
ciency." When, however, the divergence of the associated from the 
primary idea is sufficiently marked, I have contented myself with 

* Fro<]iicnl repetilinna of Ihi? nuii« scriui of ctprewioiis, acci>rdin^ly, will 
be tnet wiili imdct rariuiu headings. Fur example, the word IlehngvU/imeitt, 
wtth its iTDonyma. oocuw ■• a headline at No. 614, wbere ii afiplira to tiilni- 
HdA. and al«u at So. jSa, where it nfera to prvprrtj/. The word (^uxtct hw 
two il^iflcatloiu, diitlnot from one anoltier: the one iDip];in)c the ahtme* 
<^»»a*rifiiMhU«a/li»e; iDwbiohcMe it oamivi under the categorjioftJienilaMoo 
9t CaoMtioD, and ooenpiei Iho No. 156: the other, the aiune* ^ datign, in 
irbieh latter (enM it ranks under the opcralioDiof the Will, and huaraipii^ 
U> it the place No. 6]i, I have, in lik« manner, dldinfniuihed .Ssan'MIUy, 
PlfOMwrt, Pain, TaMe, k<:., accordinfr ■■ Ihny Telsle to PkfHrat, or In VixW 
/tffeeliani : thu (onner Wmv found «t Xiui. 375. 377, 378, 390, *c, and Ih* 
WMT M Moa. 8aa, S37. Salt. S50, ka. 



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inTRODUCmOH. XXV 

^ ft reierenoe to tbe place where the modified significatioo will 
be foimd.* Bnt in order to prevent seedleae eztoiiBion, I hare, in 
genenl, omitted conjugate v>oTdt,\ whiofa are bo obviotmly derivftble 
from tiiose that ai« given in the same place, that tbe reader may 
wfelj be left to form them for himself. This is the case with ^rerbs 
derived from adjectives by the simple addition of the terminal 
syllable -2y ; mch as elotely, earefuily, gafdy, &c., from elote, careful, 
tafe, Ac, and alao with adjectivee or participles immediately derived 
from the verfae which are already given. In all snoh cases, an ' ito.' 
indicates thai referenoe is nnderstood to be made to these roots.} 
I have observed the same rule in compiling the Index ; retaining 
only the primary or more simple word, and omitting the conjagato 
words obvioQsly derived from them. Thos I assame the word thori 
aa the representative of its immediate derivatives ihortnett, ihorten, 
ihortming, ihortetud, thorter, ihortly, which wonldhave had the same 
raflBTencee, and which the reader can readily snpply.§ 

The Hune verb is frequently used indiscriminately either in the 
•stave or transitive, or in the nenter or intransitive sense. In these 
OBMS, I have generally not tJiooght it worth white to increase tbe balk 
of tbe Work by tbe needless repetition of that word ; for the reader, 
whom I sappose to understand the nse of the words, mnst also bo 
praanmed to be competent to apply them correctly. 

There are a anltitnde of words of a specific character which, 
although thc^ properly occnpy places in tbe oolnmns of a dic- 
tionary, yet, having no relation to general ideas, do not come 
within the soope of this compilation, and are conseqnently omitted.| 
The name* of objects in Natural History, and technical terms be- 
longing exclnsively to Science or to Art, or relating to particnlar 
opeTations, and of which the mgnification is reatrictod to those 
•pecifio objects, come nnder this category. Kxceptions mnst, how- 
ever, be made in favour of such words as admit of metaphoricai 
^iplication to general Bubjecta, with which onetom has associated 

• [See Editor-B rreface, p. It] 

t Bj ■MijK^ror/'arvuyinintJ' wnrdiis incanl,et>rrcctl?Bpeakln^, diSersnt 
parlsof tpBcch rrom the soine root, wliicli exactly cnrrecpood in poiDt ol 
■npuiliijF.*— X SeireHmt ff Mnglith 8)iiumifmt, edited by ArdibUhop Whatelj. 

X [The ftalhor'a practice, in tbii rctpecl, has been followed in the present 
edition, ard a reference to the group of adjectives, verbs, or otlicT root^ has 
l>een added, whore Boch sapgMlion liaa been thooghi eipedient.J 

I [See note in p. iviii.] 

I [The aDthor did not in all cases rig^idly adhere to Ibis rule; and the 
editor baa Ihooght hinuclf jiutiried bolli in retaining and in adding ■uma 
woidt of the spedlio chaiacter here mentioned, which maf be occasionallj 
in nqdest br general writerL] 



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INTRODUCTIOir. 
them, Kuil of wliiiih they luaj be cited as beings typical or illuxtrHtiTO. 
TIiuH, tlie wiinl Linri will find a pbuw under the bead of Cuumga, of 
which it is regarded as the type. Anchor, being emblemktioof Hop«, 
is introduced smoDg the words expreiwing that emotion; and in 
like manner, biiHerjiy and wealkercick, which are aoggestive of fioklo* 
vats, are inclndod in the category of Irresolutioti. 

With regard to the admiasion of many worde and expressions, 
which the classical reader might be disposed to condemn ■■ 
vnlgarismB, or which he, perhaps, might Btigmatiio as pertainiDg 
rather to the ilang than to the legitimate langoago of the day, I 
would beg to observe, that, having due regard to the usea to 
which this Work was to be adapted, I did not feel my»elf jastified 
in cxclading them solely on that gronnd, if they poRM«sed an 
acknowledged currency in general interconrse. It is obvious that, 
with respeot to dogreefl of conventionality, I conld not have at- 
tempted to dmw any strict line? of demarcation ; and far laos 
oould I have presnmed to erect any absolnte standard of pnrity. 
My object, be it remembered, is not to regnlate the nse of worda, bob 
simply to snpply and to suggest aach aa may be wanted on occasion, 
leaving the proper selection entirely to the discretion and taste of 
the employer.^ If a novelist or a dramatist, for example, proposed 
to delineate some vnlgnr personage, he would wish to have the 
power of pntting into the mouth of the speaker expressions tliat 
wonld accord with his character ; jast as the actor, to revert to a 
former oomparison, who had to personate a peasant, would choose 
for his attire the most homely garb, and would have jnst reason to 
complain if the theatrical wardrobe furnished him with no suitaUe 

Words which have, in process of time, beoomo obsolete, are 
of eoarse rejected from this collection. f On the other hand, I 
have admitted a oonsiderable nnmber of words and pbnsea boF> 
rcwcd from other languages, chiefly the French and Latin, some 
of which may im cuusiderod as already natnralizod ; while others, 
tliough avowedly foreign, are freqnently employed m English 

* [It may bo added tbat (h« Thetaoru* i» an aid not odIj in the choice of 
appropriate tonasof exprewion. but in Uin rojeciion of tliuse ntiicli accnnflt; 
and that a mlgar phrase may often tnminli a oonveaient clae lo ilic gronp of 
olasiie synonyns among which li is placed. Moreover, ibc slang pxprcuiuns 
•dmitipd inlo the work bear but a umall propurUoo to Uiom incuntiani. bm 
by EngllKh wriicr* nnil speaVeni.) 

t [A few spparcDllf ubaul«t« words have nevFrthclesi found Ihairway 
inl« lliB TtiaMuma. In Juslilicatjoii of (beir admiwona il may be <wnlcnded 
that well-known words, tboagb no lontiri currsni, ^iv nccasiunal point by an 
aidialc^ fona □[ «ipn«gian, and are ot Taloe to ths novoUst or dramsrist who 
has to depict a byi^au see.] 



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INTRODDCnON. xxvii 

foR, partienlftrij in familutr stjle, on aoooont ot their being 
pMsltftrlj eipresaire, and becanae ne hare no oorresponding 
words of eqnal force in oar own langnafre." Th« rxpid advancM 
wfneii Kta being made in aotentifio knowledge, and oooseqaent im- 
provement in all the arta of life, and the extenmon of thoBo-atto 
and aeianoes to ao many new pnrpoeee and objeota, orealea uontimiat 
dnnuid for tin formation of new terms bj express new ageneiee, 
new wants, and new eombinatione. Snob terms, from being atfiret 
■««l7 teehnieaJt an rendeired, by more genenU hm, familiar to tha 
Bdltitade, and baving a well-defined aooeptation, are eventnally ia- 
eorpontted into tbe langnage, whioh they contribnta to enkr^ and 
to enrieb. Seologie* of this kind are perfectly legitimate, and highly 
adTantageona ; and they neceaaarily introdoce thorn gradoal and 
progressive ohaoges wbioh every tangoage ia destined to anderge.t 
Sooie modem writers, bowever, have indulged in a habit of arbi- 
trarily fkbrioating new words and a new-fangled phraaeology, with- 
oat any neeeesi^, and with manifest injury to the parity of the 
langnage. Thia riotons praotioe, the offspring of indolenoe or con- 
ceit, implies an ignoranee or neglect of tbe riches in whieb Ibe 
Bngtiab language already abannds, and which wonld bare snpplied 
them with words of ivoc^niaed l^ittmacy, conveying precisely the 
same meaaing as those they so recklessly coin in tbe illegal mint ot 
their own ixacj. 

A work constnicted on tbe plan of clasaificatton I have proposed 
mi^t, if ably ezacnted, be of great valna, in tending to limit tba 
finctnatioiM to which langnage baa always been snbjeet, by «^ 
tafaUsfciBg an aathoritatiTe standard for its regalation. Pntora 
historians, phJlolt^psts, and lexicograpfaers, when inrestigating 
the period when new words were introduced, or discnsaing the 
impart given at the present time to the old, might find their 
labomn lightened by being enabled to appeal to snob a standard, 
iastead of hariag to search for data among the scattared irritiiigs 
of t))e age. Nor wonld its ntility be confined to a single langnage ; 
for ^e principles of its constrnction are nnivereally applicable to a]l 
longnages, whether living or dead. On the same plan of olassifica- 
tioB there might be formed a French, a German, a lAtin, or a Qreek 

* All tbeae worda and piiraaa* aia priiiMd in Italiia. 

t Thtu,uifrKnuigthepreient elauifie&Li<in,IbavefraquMitlj(eltthe«i^ 
ci su hs t a a tlre Urma ooneipandiag to aMncL qoslities or ideaa duiMed hj 
esrtaia adjactiTai ; and have been oEteo tempted to inTerit wordi tbat might 
t^nm thws abatnotioiu : bat I have yielded to tbis temptation on) j in the 
foor tol lowing inituicei; bsTing framed from the adj^eliTe* it-nUtime, ammr- 
r*««r, siaMni, and fottemt, tbe abitract nonns imiatioK. arnvrflatm, dmit- 
tMMtf, ^id fmtktf. IhavercntDredaliotoiDtnKlneathcadjcotiveMkrSMiaA 
Mv^na theastive vobwtat/ lalatiatu batwsaa maa azd man. 



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INTltODUCTION. 
Theaaorus, possessiog, in their respective spheres, thu oame advaii- 
tagca as tliose of the English model.* Still more useful would be A 
conjunctiou of these methodized compilatioiis iu two languages, the 
French and English, for iust&nca -, the coluninH of each being placed in 
parallel jaxtapositiou. No means yet devitied would so greatly facili- 
tate the acqaiaitiou of tlieoue language, bj those who are acquaiated 
with the other : none would afford such ample assistance to the 
translator is either language ; and none would supply such ready 
aud eSectaal means of instituting an accurate comparison between 
them, and of fairly appreciating their respective merits and defeote. 
In a still higher degree would all those advantages be combined 
and multiplied in a Polijijlot Lvxicon constructed on this syatem. 

Metaphysicians engaged in the more profound investigation of 
the Philoaophy of Language will bo materially assisted by having 
the gronnd thus prepared for them, in a previous analysis and 
classiGcatioD of onr ideas ; for such clasaificatioa of ideas is tlie trne 
basis on which words, which are their Bymbols, should be claasified-f 
it is by such analyses alone that we can arrive at a clear perceptioa 
of the relation which these symbols bear lo their corresponding ideas, 
or can obtain a correct knowledge of the elements which enter icto 
* [This sagg'eition liaa been folio w^d. in Frenoh, in a ' Dietionnair* Idio- 
toyifve' byT. Robertson (FOris, iSS9){&ad, in Qerman, iu a ' Dmttchsr Sfrtck- 
(cAufi' bj D. Sanders (Hambarg, xi-jt), a.aA • DrutKher WoTticiiaU,i)i^ Dor 
patMiuU Avtdniel ' by A. Schi::liiig (iitultgait, i89>)-] 

t The principle by whicli 1 liavo been g^uidcd m framing m; verb^il clofsi- 
Scatiou is ihe same as that which is employed in the vHrioos departmonlB of 
Natural Hlatory. Thus the sectional divisions I hare fortDod. correspond Lo 
Katural Families in Botanjr and Zoolog;, and the filiation of words piennlsa 
network analogous to the natural flliaiioti ol planu or animals. 

The foUowing are the only publications (bat have cone lo my knowledge 
in wbioh any attempt has been made to construct a systematic arrangement 
of ideas with a view to their expression. The earlieat of these, supposed to be 
at least nine hundred years old, is Ihe Ahuu CAiBA, or V^Mttulaay tf tit 
Saatcr i t Languafe, \f; Amera Sinba, of whiob an English tianslalfon, \ij the 
lata Heiit7 T. Colebrook«, was printed at Serampoor, iu the year iSoS. Tbe 
olsasiltcatioo of words is ihcrc, as mi^hl be expected, exceedingly imperfect 
and confused, especially in all tbsl relates to abstract ideas or mental opera- 
tions. This wll] be ap{i«renl from Ihe icr; litle of the first seciion. wbtofa 
eemprehends • Btaten, Oodt, DeiKont, Krt, Air, VrUvUfi, Blfmitf, Xafk:' 
while SlK, VM»e, JJappiitm. DaMiag, (JikM. Xature, InteUtet, RtaMufnf. 
Em mta if t, Seme*, Ta*ta. Odotm, (hUmn, are all indndod and jumbled 
together in the foorth seciion. A more lofpeal order, however, pervades Ihe 
•eelicas relating lu natural objects, such as Seat, liirth, nnvw, Plaat*, and 
^iriswfai which form sepamie classes : eihlliUing a remarkable effort at 
analyus at so remote a period of Indian litcntnre. 

The well<known work of Bialiop Wilkins,eniitled, 'At £iMf t amarJt a 
Jlmt Ch»nutrr d»J a FhUmepkifvi iMngnagr; published Ln t668. bad lot ite 
object the formaiion of aaycem of xymbols which might aem ■■ • wklvnwl 



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IHTRODDOTION. ndx 

the fomutioD of compoand ideas, and of the excluaioQB by which 
we arrive at the abstractioDB so perpotaally resorted to in the 
proceas of reasoning, and in the comronnication of oar tbongbts. 

Lastly, anch anaijans alone can determiae the principles on 
which a mtrictlj Fhilotophteal Language might be conatracted. The 
probable result of the constmction of nach a language would be 
its eventaal adoption by every civilised nation ; thus realising 
that splendid aapintioti of philanthropists,'^ the eMobliahment of a 
UiUTersal Language. However ntopian snch a project may appear 
to the present generation, and however abortive may hare been the 
fbrmer endearonrs of Bishop Wilkins and others to realize it,* its 
acoomplishment is surely not beset with greater difficnltiea than 
hare impeded the progress to many other beneficial objects, which 
in former timea speared to be no less visionary, and which yet 
were successfully achieved, in later ages, by the oontin&ed and per- 
severing exertions of the human intellect. la there at the preaent 
day, tiien, any ground for despair, tiiat at some future stage of that 
higher civilization to which we trust the world is gradually tending, 
some new and bolder effort of genius towards the aolntion of thia 
great problem may be crowned with sucoesa, and compan an objeet 
of such vast and paramount utility P Nothing, indeed, wonld con- 
duce more directly to bring about a golden age of union and 
harmony among the several nations and races of mankind tbail thd 
removal <tf that barrier to the interchange of thought and mntnal 
good nnderstanding between man and man, which is now interposed 
by the diversity of their respective languages. 

langnsfie. It proItmtA to be fonnded on a ' icbeme of audysi* of tlie tilings 
or notion* to wbiefa nanea were to be assigned ; ' bnt notwithstanding the 
<■""*"— labom and ingennity expended in the oonstraelion of this sjitem. 
It was soon found to be tar too abatnue and leosndite for piactical applicatim. 

In the ;eai 1797, there appeared in Paris an Knonymoos work, entitled 
' pABiaRAPKIB, n( PrvmUn EUtiunU dn lumrel Art-Sciaiee J'ierire et d'im- 
^imer «MM ItHfua dt moni^n d Hrt iin et tKlmdu dam toitta avtn Umgue Kuu 
trndmatim,' of wbich an edition in Geiman was also published. It contains a 
great nambet of tabnlai scbemca of categories ; all of wbich appear to ibf 
axeeaaiTely arbitrary and artificial, and extremely difficalt of application, as 
wril a* ot apprehension. [Systems of gronplng with taladon to idea* ate also 
adopted in an ' Anai^tieal Dictiautry of tie BitglUk la»riatt ' by David 
Booth (London, 1835), a ' Diatiennairt Analogiqua de la Lanfiu Fy^HftiU^ ' 
by P. Bolsalire (Puis), and a ' Dietionnaire Lcgi^ut de la La»fite nnmfaim ' 
tr L'Abb6 ±11« Blanc (Paris. iSSi).] 

* ' The Languages,' otiserTe* Home Tooke, ' which are oonunonly a*ad 
thrCMighont the world, are much more simple and easy, oonvenient and phflo- 
Mpbioal, tlian Wllklos'* acheme for a real eiaracfer ; or than any other schmM 
tbat has been at any other time imagined or proposed fcr the pmpoae.'— tna 
■, p. 135. 



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PLAN OF CLASSIFICATION. 



L AB8TBA0T RELATIONS 



SMtiOD. 


Nm. 


I. ExnTEscs 


1 lo 3 


II. RwLAnon 


9— *4 


III. QiTAwnn 


25— 57 


IV. Orbkb , 


84— 105 


V. NUKBER. 


VI, Ton 


106—139 


VU. Chahsb . 


140— iss 


VIIL CACaxciOH 


153-17? 


I. Gmrnuu.! . 


180—191 


11. UlMMBlORB . 


192—339 


III. Form . 


240—263 


IV. Monoii . 


164-315 


1. Okterai.lt 


316—330 


II. IiroBHiirro 


321—356 


IIL Obsakic. 


35?-^*W 



IV. INTKLLBOT... 
V. VOLITION—... 



VL AFFBOTIONS... 



Dirision. 
r (I.) FoiUIiTIOfl OP lUKAB 450—515 

J (11.) OomnrmciTioH or 

[ Ipbai. . 516 — 599 

{(!-) IsDiTlDcril. . 600 — 2; 

(IT.) liiTEBeociAL . . 737- 

Section. 

L OK]IKBiJJ.T 

11. Personal 

in. SrHFlTUHHC 

IV. Moral . 
V. RsLraion 



>-73S 
r— 819 



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BYHDPSIS OF OATEOORIBB. mlii 

TIL CHANQB. 

(140. Cltuiga, 141. Pemanence. 

141. CBmtioa. 143. CoDtinnwiae. 
•44- CooTCFrion. 
145. BevenioD. 
146. BeTolntion. 

147. BilMtitatioD. 148. IntBichange. 

fI49. Caifiewblanesa. 150. SUbilitj. 

a"*. COMTUB < PnttnL Futurt. 

liSi. BTentuUity. 151. Dettinr- 
Tm. CAUUTIOlf. 

u.('':2s-"".5^{ss-*^ 

1". COMTISOT OF 81- J l.Ctai»a. LKiieot. 

QDINCI ] f Af riy wt Iff (Aiiaut^At- 

155. < Cmuk 156. ■{ ri^MWirf. 
^ LAUribnUoti. tChuKx. 

a'. OoNNMcrnoN eb- ri57. Power. 158. ImpoMoM. 

TWBKI CiUBK ^ Sugraa ^ Pme»r. 

ixn SrncT... 1,159. SltcDKUi. 160. Weaknaa*. 

ii6i. ProdactioD. 161. Deatmction. 
163. BeproducUoD. 

164. Fiodncw. 165. Deitroyer. 

(66. Pkteraitj. 167. Posterity. 

168. PiodactlTBOfli^ 169. UnpnidiKtivnie.'^. 
170. AgBuey. 

171. Energy. 171. InertneM. 

173. Tioleuoe. 174. Moderation. 

{175. Inflneiioa. i?^ AbwDce of In- 
176. Tendenoy. flnenoa. 

177. Li^Uity. 

^'' "^aJSm"*"" **' ) ''^ Otfflcuireiiofc 179. OoQDUnottoa. 



Class IL SPACE. 



1 SPACV IN OSNIEAL. 
1°. Abohuot Space 



1*. Bblatiti 9PA(n... 



fiSj. Situation. 

1184. Location. 

ri86. Pmenoe. 

3°. ExhtshciihSpacjE', 1S8. InbKbltAnt, 

. DIMENSIONS. 

1191. 81m. 
•94. ^P™'™- 
196. DisUnce. 
198. Interml. 
10a Length. 
'Breadth. 
Thickneu. 
104. Lafer. 
206. Height 
*o8. Dejttli. 



"'■ "lEeftion. 

185. DispUoeniBnt, 
187. AbwDce. 
189. Abode. 
191. Eeoeptacle, 

' 193. Littlenao. 
195. Oonlisction. 
197. NBuneai. 
199. Oontignity. 

lot. flllllllllll 

105. Filuneiit 
107. LowneM. 



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SYNOPSIS OF OATEOORIES. 





313. VerticaUty. 


313. Horitonlali^. 


9°. LiNXU-nmMRtwii 


J 14. Pendency. 
116. PanllBlinn. 
118. Inversion. 

aig. Croesing. 


jl;! OU^tj. 




'320. Ezt«rioii^. 


131. lDt«iJoritj. 




M3. CentraUty. 




aij. Covaring. 


334. Lining. 


aii- Investment. 


236. Divestment. 




32S. IntetjMMDoe. 










ay>. Ontline, 




3". OKmuJ 


333. ^donue 




GAL... 


331. Limit. 




tajS- DextnUiqr. 


235. Rear. 




339. SinirtraUtj. 


lU. FOBH. 




■•■"— {2?.r™~.,-. 




744- Angolarity. 




••■«">- 5?:SSS,. 


346. Straightness. 


148. Convolution. 


349' Botondity. 






350. OoDTenty. 


353. Concavity. 




351 


Flatness. 




3S3. Sharpness. 


354. Blontnesa. 






356. Boughsess. 


3-. SOPUFlOtAL 


357. Not«h. 

358. Fold. 

359. Furrow. 






360. Opening. 


261. Closure. 




362. Perforator. 


363. Stopper. 


[V. MOTION. 




/a64. Motion 


265. Quiescenoe. 


366. Journey. 


267. Navigation. 


.»M0«0.,K0.KKH..^5^ ?;:-»- ^. 


169. Mariner. 


27 1. Curier. 




U7a. Vehicle. 


373. SUp. 


a'.DBOREBBOcMoTiOK 374. Velocity. 




3". COSJOIKBD WITH- 


376. Impnlse. 
378. Direction. 


377. BecoU. 





379. Deviation. 






jSa. Progression. 


383. Begression. 




285. Traction. 


lS6. Approacb. 


387. Becession. 


xSS. Atttmction. 




4". With kbfebexce , 290. Convergence. 




TO DiKICTIOH ... 


393. Arrival. 


393. Departure, 




294. Ingress. 


395. E«res8. 






297. Ejection. 




398. Food. 


399. Kicretion. 




300. Insert ion. 


301. Extraction. 




3t»- |»»»»B"- , 











t, Google 



STHOPSIS OF OATEGOKIBS. 



TtL CEAMOS. 



3°. COMPLU..., 
Tm. OAUBATION. 



140. ChMg«b 

141. OmbUIob. 
144. Ooonnion. 

1^. BaToIntlon. 

'. anlMtitQtion. 
I. QwneMblotiesg. 
PranL 

. >*«DtlwUtJ. 

OMttmtAiOt- 



141. Pemuiieiice. 
143. ConUniuuoe. 

145. Bevenion. 

148. InlercluDge. 

150. Stability. 

151. DoBtin;. 




1 SPAOB DT QIDTBRAL. 
1°. ABvnuoT Spaok 



riS3. SitoMionu 
1184. Locfttton. 
f 186. PraMnoe. 
3°. Eramn at BrAcx'J iSS. intutblUDL 

IL DIUBHSI0II8. 

19s. Biw. 
194- K«t»iuion. 
r96. DiafAnce. 
198, ItHerm!. 
aoo. L»nf^h. 

/Brewiih. 

\ Tliickneu. 
J04. lA7er. 
306. Height 
*o8. Dflptb. 

bs 



. BaLATITX Sfaoi. 



l". QMXmUL . 



Aitoit* qf At' 
56. < t^TJMMH' 

Lctumott. 
158. Inipot«DCe. 

160. WeakneM. 

161. Dectrnctloii. 

165. Deatrojer, 
167. Poiteritj. 
169. UnpKidiictimiesj. 

171. IiMTtneflB. 
174. HoderatioD. 
175a. Absence of In- 

tltieooe. 

179. OoaDtenwHML 



i8j. DUplaoeniBtit. 
187. Abienca. 
189. Abode. 
191. BecepUtde. 

193. LlttlenaH. 
■95. Contisction. 
197. NeameH. 
199. OoDtignit;. 



30 J. Filament. 
307. Lovnee*. 
aoy. StMUowneM. 



ty Google 



^B aidr SYNOPSIS OF CATEGORIES. 


^ 


^P laia Smnmit. 


211. iluc 




H 312. Verlicalil;. 


213. HoriJtontality. 




I .".I— -"»««-^.:u:S:,:l. 


215. Support. 




217. Obliquity. 




K (aic.; C^n^.' 








ix). Kiteri Drily, 


221. Inleriority. 






213. Centrality. 








a* 3. Covering. 








MS- InTOKmenl. 


126. UiveitmenL 




/t.enfral 


aa;. Circnmjacenee. 
aa9. Circumacript ion 
330. Onllinu. 


aaS. Intcijaoenoe. 




3". CwfTsi- 


aji. Edge. 
131. iDclocoTe 








1 233. Limit. 






fi34. Ftqnt. 


ajs. Rear. 




\l. ^i«,-mJ { J36. LatetaUlr- 
La 38. Deiti»lilj, 


337. Conlrapocitioa 




239. Sinirtiality. 




m. FOBM. 






■•■»—" {^:S"^«-.. 


S4t. Amorphiim. 
a43. Diitortion. 




144. AngnlMity. 






• . SP»OI*I. ^J Circularity. 






348. ConToltition. 




J49. Rotundity. 






150. CoDvedty. 


252. Concavity. 




251 


KIatnes<k 




»S3. ShwpnpM. 


254. BlnntiiMi. 






Z56. RoQghneM. 




y. BUPKBnciAL J57. Notch. 






358. Fold. 






159. FufTOW. 






j6o. Opening. 


261. Closure. 




i.a63. Perforator. 


263. Stopper. 




IT. MOTION. 






/afi*. Motion 






j66. Journey. 


267. NaviCTlion. 




.•.MoT.o».sQ.sEHA>.^^- J"';;^""^,^ 


269. Mariner, 




U'. Carrier. 






U72. Vchiclo. 


373- Ship. 




arDsakSKSOpHOTiOR J74. Velocity. 


175. SIOWMM. 




3=, CosjoiJiin WITH"! , , , 


177- Beeoil. 






278. DiKction. 


170. Deriation. 






xSo. Preoenioll. 


28 1. Sequent. 






282. Pnfrmmoa. 










285. Traction. 






2S6. Approach. 








288. Attraction. 






4". With unBKxcB 


290. Convarpencc. 


391. Dlr*rg«nce. 




TO DlKKCTTIOIC ... 


291. Arrival. 


193- Departure. 






294. InirreM. 


295. F.'.'rfm. 




m 


396. Reception. 


297. EjecUon. 






298. Food. 


399. Kicrotion. 




H 


300, Tnnenlon. 


301. Kiliaction. 




L 


ipt. Pa«>8«. 








3M.abcMmiot. 





t, Google 



SYNOPSIS OF OATSGORIES. 



Glim IV. INTELLBCT. 



IX\-nion (I.). Fouunon <a Idub. 



4So«- ^ 



II. Phbcdbsobt Cokdi- 
tionbavdOfi&a-. 
noMB. 



IT. SauaomtMQ Pbo- 



:, Thought. 

|. Id««. 

;. Cnrioaitj. 

r. AttentioD. 

h Can. 

:. Inqairf. 

|. Eipenment. 

\. ComparisoD. 

1. DlscrimiDBtlDii. 

i. MenBuiement. 

'. Evidence. 



lect. 

451. IncogiUocj. 
454. Topic 
456. Incuriocitj. 
458. iDAttentioii. 
460. Neglect. 
463. Aunrer. 



46511. IndiacrimiiialioiL 
468, Counter-eTidanoe. 



469. Qoalili cation. 

471. ImpoMibilitT. 



473- Improbabilitj. 

47J. UnMnaintjr. 

,_, riatnllion. 

*''■ 1.8cmhtoti7. 

479. CoDtDlktiOQ. 

481. Uisjudginent. 



T. Bmn-TB OP RXABON- 



PoedbUit;. 
Probabilitf, 
CerUintj. 
Baaaonlng. 
Domonitratlon. 
Jodgment. 
. DiaooTerj. 
Over-Mtimatloii. 483. Cuder-eatimation. 

,0, rUnbeliaf. 

■*"S- \ DoQbt. 

487. iDcredolitj. 

4S9. Dinent. 

491. IgDomnoe. 

493. IgnOIMlM. 

49$. Error. 
497. Abmidilf. 
FaaiUin. 



\- Belief. 
i. Credulity. 
1. Aneot. 
I. Knowledge. 
1. Scholar. 
„ Troth. 



f IntelligeDoa. 



I'.flttfuPatt 505. 



HON orJ 
Thoooht(j, ji,,^, 

Fnhtre 



TU. CuuTtviTBooouT ; 



I. Foresight. 
[. Prediction. 

). Oracle. 

|. SappoeiiioQ. 
;■ liugination. 



flmbeciUtT. 

<»■( Polly. 
501. Kool. 

503, buanit]'. 

504. U adman. 
S06. Oblivion. 
joS. Invxpeclation. 
J09. DiaappoiDtment. 



ty Google 



SYNOPSIS OF OATEQORIES. 



Division (II.)' Oohvuiiicat 







516. Meming. 






518. InteUigibflity. 


S19- Daintelligrbility. 


L NATusa or Ideas 


S30. Eqnivocalnesa. 


COMMnmCATED.... 














534. Interpnitw. 
^535. MuifcaUtiou. 






s sn.™u 








5.9. Dtoolowire. 


530. Ambush. 




531. Pnbliailion. 






533. New». 


533. SecreL 




534.M««i¥er. 






535. Afflnnalion. 


536- NegMbn. 


n. HODK or COMMU- 


537. Teaching. 


f538. Histeaching. 
\S39- Learning, 
541. Learner. 





540. Teacher. 




541. 


SchooL 




543. Teracitj. 


^. Dntxnth?"" 




547. Dnpe- 


548. Deoeiref. _ 


m. Hmamb of Cohmuh 








551. Becold. 


SS3. Obliteration. 




553. Recorder. 




1°. JMonU afeMU... 


556. Painting. 
SS7- acnlptnre. 










sSa Ungoage. 










S6i. Letur. 






563. Word. 


563. Nookgy. 




S64. NomencUture. 


565. Hisnomw. 




S66. Phrwe. 






\.La>tg%ags 


567. Qrammar. 


S68. Solecifm. 




generaUy 


S69. StylB. 








QHohtie, of StyU. 






570. Pewpicnity. 


371. Cbscnrity. 








573. DiffuMiiew. 






S74. Vigour. 








576. PlaiDDSM. 


577. Onuunent, 


Mtan*. 




L578. Elegance. 
(So. Voice. 


579. Inelegance. 
581. Aphony. 


' ^X. 


583. Speech. 


583. Stammering, 


584 I/jqoacity. 


585. Tacitomitj. 






5t!6. Allocation. 


589. Soliloquy. 






588. Interiocntion. 






590. Writing. 


591. PrinUng. 






592. Correspondence 


593- Book. 




3. TPHtten 


594. Description. 








595. Dissertation. 






596. CompendimD. 






597- Poelry. 


S98.Pro«fc 






599- The Drama. 





t, Google 



SYNOPSIS OF 0ATEG0RIE8. 
CuLBS V. VOLITION. 



OiTiBion (I.). iNDiviDtrAL YoimOH. 



'600. WiU. 

60a. WillingneM. 

(04. BmoIdI' 



fioj. nnwilliiigiieM. 
605. Inetolution. 



.617- 



607. Ta^TenBlion. 

608. Cftprice 

dj^fo^ (6o9a.AbteDoeof Cboioe. 

\ 6ta fiejection. 

PredctenniaaiioD. 6ti. ImpolM. 

""'"■'' 614. DMnetude. 

|6l5a.AbaeaceofHotiT(k 
1.616. DiMoMioa 



.613. H»bit. 
Votive. 
He*. 



n. PaospBC- 

TITB TOU-.{ 1' 
TIOK , 



618. Good. 
'630. lotentioo. 
631. Ponnit. 



619. EWI. 
631. Cbtuico. 
633. Avoidmnoe. 

624. P*1 1 TM| n ■ ahwHifil 



6»S- 

626. Plan. 

637. Helbod. 

618. Hid-Moi-Be. 639. Cironit. 

630. BMjaircmBiit. 

1. Aetual SitlwrviMeB. 

631. Instnunentalitjr. 
633. Heuu. 

633. Inatmnent. 

634. SatMtitaU. 

635. HMeriali. 

636. Stora. 

637. Proviatoii. 638. Wwte. 

639. Sufflciency. 
641. Rvdniiduioe, 640. IniofHciency. 

3. Dtgrft ^ SubUTvUiut. 
643- 



644. niilitT. 
646. Kz^enoe. 
648. OoodtuM. 
650. FerfectloD. 

653. ClauineM. 

654. Health. 
656. Salnbrilx. 
658. ImprofemeDt. 

660. ItoatcTalioD. 

661. Bemt-dj. 



645. Imitihiy, 

647. llHI[X..lK.nC... 

649. rn.i"<-.-> 
651. ]i„,.'r(.<-.ioti. 
653. UndeBODeu. 
655. DiKase. 
657. Insalubrily. 
659. Deleriomtion 
661. lU-laiiae. 
663. Uane. 



664. Salely. 
666. RefoiEe. 

668. Waning. 

669. AUm. 

670. FrewTTation. 

671. K*cape. 
1,673. Daliverance. 



665. Daofier. 



ty Google 



BTK0P8IS OF 0ATBQORIB8. 

(673. Prepwation. 674- Non-twepwatioii. 



n, Pmbpbc- 3'. Preenr- 675. E»«r- 
TiTB ToLi-J *07y Mea- \6j(>. Undertaking. 

TlOS~-<X><ft. [ ««• ... [fyjj_ 0^ 

'6ScL Action. 
6S1. AetiTitf. 
684. HMte. 
686. Exertion. 
6S8. F&tigue. 
690. Agent. 
.691. WoikalK^ 
'693. CondDct. 

693. Direetion. 

694. Director. 
69$. Adrioe. 

696. CoonciL 

697. Precept. 

698. SkiU. 
700. Pnifltdent. 
70Z. Cnnning. 

1 704. Difficnlt]'. 

' '706. Hindrance! 

70S. Oppoaition. 

710. Oj^MoeaL 

711. Pwty. 
713. Discord. 

715. Defiance. 

716. Attack. 
71E. BetaliatioB. 
710. CoDtentioii. 

712. WwfBTB. 

7x4. Hediation. 
73 J. Snbmiauoo. 

736. CombalAnt. 

737. Aniu. 

738. Arena. 
"729. Completion. ■ 



T. Bmults ovAonoK... 



731- 



rSTS. DUdm. 

\679. Himae. 
681. Inaction. 
683. InactiTitj, 
68 5. Leisore, 
6S7. Repose. 



699. UndHfolneaa. 
701. Bungler. 
703. ArtlenneM. 

705. Fadlitj. 

707. Aid. 

709. Co^ration. 



717. Defence. 
719. Beaiatanoe. 

733. Pacification. 



73a Non -completion. 
733. Failiue. 



IMTinon (.11.). 

737. Antboritj. 
739. Severi^. 
741. Command. 

743. Disobedience. 

744. Compolsion. 

745. Master. 
747. Sceptre. 

-{748. Freedom. 

750. Liberation. 



736. Hedioorit^. 

IHTSBSOOUL VoLITlOir. 

738. lAzity. 
740. Lenit]'. 



743. Obedience. 

746. Servant. 

749. Subjection. 
75r. Restraint. 
751. Prison. 
754- Prisoner. 
756. Abrogation. 
757- BeiignaUon- 



ty Google 



CL OoiDinoXAL.^. 



BTN0F8IS OF OATEQOBIES. 

760. PeTmiaioD. 761. 1 

761. ConMnt. 

763- Offer. 764. : 

765. Beqneat. 766. 

767. Petitioner. 

76S. Promiae. 768a. 

769. Oraapact. 

' 77a Oonditioot. 

771. aecorltj. 

773. ObMTTUUB. 



773. Nan-obMmaD& 



774. ComproiniM. 



IT. FOBUBBITB BBLXTlOSa 



i'.J¥pp»rtytita»»-_ 



S°. nwufer^Prv 



775- Acquisition. 
777. Powowrion. 
77S. PartidpatiiHi. 

779. PosBeBBor. 

780. Property, 

781. Bet«ntion. 

783. Trsnder. 

784. (Jiving. 

7S6. ApportionmeDt. 
787. Lending. 
789. T»kln^. 
791. Stekting, 
791, TliieL 
793. Booty. 
'794. Buter. 
795. PuTcljue. 

797. Ueicfawt. 

798. ll«nb*cidiaa, 
.799. Hut. 

800. Money. 

801. Tnmxti. 

802. Treanuy. 

803. Wealth. 
805. Credit 
807. Pigment. 
S09. Ezpenditora. 
Si I. AooounU. 
81a. Price. 

814. Dearaees. 
816. Liberality. 
.818. Prodigaliij. 



783. BellnqgUbit 
785. BeoeiTjDg. 



804. Poverty. 
806. Debt. 
808. Non-payment 
810. Receipt. 

813. DiMoant. 
8 1 5. Cheapnen. 
817. Eoonomy. 
819. F ■ 



CIsM VI. AFFECTIONS. 



Sao. Affectioca. 

jjricnoNs QRNK- '!'■■ £**i!?!f-.. 

B 1 r I V - 821. ScDiibuitr. 



ty Google 



SYNOPSIS OF CATEGORIES. 



U. PEBSOKAL. 





rSxj. PlBB«ire. 


8sS. Pain. 








831. Content. 


rS3i. DUoantent. 
\833- fi«gwt. 


I'. PAflsnns 


834. Belief. 


83s, Aggravation. 




837. Dejection. 




838. Rojoidng. 








841. Wearinesi. 




843. Wit. 


843. Dulness. 




,844. Humorist. 






845- Beauty. 


846. Hglinesi. 




847. Ornament. 


848. Blemish. 




850. Taate. 


851. Vulgarity. 


a". DiBcaiJii»ATiT« ... 


853. FMhion. 


853. Bidicnlousness, 

8SS. Affectation. 
856 Kidionle. 




85S. &ape. 


r8S9. HopelBMness. 
■i860. Fear. 




S61. Course. 




3". PaoaPBCTivB 


863. EMhnew. 
S65. Desire. 


S64. Cantion. 
867. Dialiie. 




866. iDdiOereDee. 












869. Satletj. 


4'. Coin:wiPi,ATivE.,.. 


870. Wonder. 
87J. Prodigy. 


871. Eipeclance. 




f873. Eepat«. 


8 74. Disrepnle. 




875. Nobility. 






877. TiUe. 






878. Pride. 


879. HimiUi^. 
S81. Modesty. 


S". EXTRIBBia 


S80. Vanity. 
S82. Ostentation. 




883. Celebration. 






S84. Boasting. 








886. Servility. 




L.887. BloBterer. 




SYMPATHBnc. 








r8S8. Friendship. 


889. Knnuty 




890. Friend. 


891. Enemy. 




892. Sociality. 


893. Seclnsion. 




894 Courtesy. 


895. Disoomtesy. 




896. ConfTOtnlation 






897- Lo™. 


S98. Hate. 


1". 800U.1. 


899. Fsvoorite. 
9<W. Endearment 


901. Irascibility. 
901a. SoUennesa. 




903. Marriage. 


(■904. Calil»oy. 
\9os. Duoroe. 



t, Google 



SYNOPSIS OF CATEGORIES. 



.906. BeneTolencB. 



3*. DirrcBiTB 



jgia Philanthropj. 
Igia. Beusf actor. 

3 - »P»CLU. 1^9,5. Condolence. 

r^ifi. Oratitnde. 
4°. H>TB06Pionvi ...J918- PotfiyvieM. 



907. MklBTolance. 
90li. U»1«dictlon. 
909. Tbrekt. 
911. HiBunthn^ij. 
913. Evildoer. 
914a. FitiIe«neM. 

917. Ingimtltnde. 
919. Eevenge. 
930. Jeklomj. 
911. Bdvj. 



>. Obu<]J.TIOHs J9**- 

I9J6. Dnly. 



fgti. Higbt. 
J 91- " 



«", SntTiHwrrs.. 



i9iS. Beipect. 
931. Approbation. 
93J. Flattefy. 
935. Fl»tterer. 
937. Vindication. 
■939. Probiiy. 



3". ComrnoxB 



f963. legality. 

965. Jurisprudence. 

966. Tribnnal. 

967. Judge. 

5'. rxOTITOTIOM 968. Ln-yt-r 

' 969. Lawlalt. 



923. Wrong. 

935. UndoeneM. 

{927. Derelict ion. 
9274. Exemption. 
919. Dfireepect. 
930. Contempt. 

933. Diwpprobation. 

934. Detraction. 

936. Detractor. 
938. AccQsation. 

940. Improbity. 

941. EnaTB. 
941. DisinlerettedtiesB. 943. SelfUhneM. 

945- VioB. 
947. Quilt. 
949. Bad Han. 
951. Impenitence. 



957. Qlattony. 
959. Dntnkpnnese. 
961. ImpnTitf. 
961. Libertine . 
964. Qlegalltr. 






970. AcquiitaL 
973. Benard. 


(■972. Pimi»hnient. 
\974. Penalty. 
97S, Scourge. 


\'. RBLIOIOUS. 






r976. Deity. 
i'. StlPKBHUHAx Be- 1 977. Anptl. 
ihgbakdRf.ciomi 1979. .fapiitr. 
[9S.. H«..n. 


978, S,.»a. 

980. Demon. 

981. Hell. 


a". DocTBiNci .... 


r9<!.l Thpolnp-. 

.. 9.'?i,.. Onhod,.i>- 

(.985. Etev<^lation. 


984. nclcrodoiy. 
9S6. Psendo-reTelali 



t, Google 



SYNOPSIS OF CATEGORIES. 
/ 987- K«t7- 



989, ] 



5*. IwriTDTto»B i 99S. Rile. 

999. Ouumiolj 
Mooa Tample^ 



1. ImpletjT. 

). Iiraligtm. 

991. IdolmlTj, 

993. SoroeT7. 
993- SpelL 

994. SoTcont. 

997. I*ity. 



ty Google 



ABBBEYIATIONa Ao. 



m mM, AdjeotivM, Putloiples, and Woida hkTing the power 

Ad}«MJ*M. 
AiT. aif. Adreiba and AdTublBl KzpTMdoo*. 
IbL imi. InterjectiODs. 
Mr. pkr. PhiBMM. 
T. >. VerbL 



Rw uunban are those of the heading or Ca(«goritB. 

Word* in Italics within parentbesia ai 
■gl of the wordi which precede Uiem, 
roBp* of wotdi onder the nomben whicl; 

ISm alao the Xdilor'a Pnface. p. xU.] 



Word* in Italics within parentbesea are not intended h) explain the mean- 
■ of the wordi which precede Uiem, bnt to indicate tbe natore al allied 
op* of wotdi onder the nomben which follow thami. 



ty Google 



t, Google 



THESAUEUS 

ENGLISH WORDS AND PHRASES. 



CLASS I. 
WoBDS sxPSsasiKO ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



Section I. EXISTENCE. 
1°. Buna, ir the Abbihaoi. 



buDJf, entity, «ni, ate, subsutcnce. 

rMlitj, kctuftlity ; poailiTeiiew kc. 
adf. ; fact, matter of fu:t, boW reality ; 
trnth Ac. 494 ; octiul eiiatence. 

preeence &c. (arutence in ipace^ 186; 



[SdeDce o( eiistence], Ontolo^. 

V. eiiat, be ; have -being £c. n. ; 
nbrnt, live, bieatha, staod, obtaiii, be 
tba c«ae; occur See. («i>«nt) iji ; have 
plMCei prevail ; find ooesell^ pua the 
tnaa, vegetAU. 

conn«t in, lie in. 

come into -eii^teoM &e. n. ; &ii»e Ac. 
Ittfm) 66 ; come forth && (appear) 

become £c. (be converted) 144 ; bring 
into esiitADca &c. 161. 

A4J. exiftiDg kc. v. ; existent, under 

tfc* nni; in -exiet«nc8 &c. n. ; extant; 

1 foot, current, preTalent 



dertnyMt. 

Kal, actual, poaitive, abaolnte ; true 
Ae.494i anbatan-tial, -tive; Mlf-«ii«t- 



Z. Xa«zlst«B0«.— 

non-exiatenee, -enbriBtence; nonenti^, 
nt^ ; negativeneu Ac. adj. ; nullity ; ni- 
hil-ity, -isn ; tabuia ram, blank ; abey- 
ance ; abeence ftc, 187; no auch thing 
kc. 4. 

annihilation ; extinction kc. (detlruo- 
lion) 162. 

V. not -exist kc. 1 ; have do -«iiatenc« 
Ac, I ; be null and Toid ; cease to -exiit 
kc. 1 ; pHM away, perish ; be -, become- 
eiUnct && in^'. ; die out ; disappear ftc. 
449 ; melt away, diseolve, leave not » 
rackbahind; go, be no morei die ka, 
360. 

annihilate, render null, nulli^ i abro- 
gate kc. 7j6; destroy kc. iftt; talu 
away; remove kc. {di^tlace) 185. 

Ml. inexinteot non-eiiatent Ac i ; 
negative, blank ; misaing, omitted ; ab- 
sent Ac. 187. 

unreal, potendal, virtual ; baaelaM, 
in nvMut ; unsubstantial Ac. 4 ; vain. 

un-bom, -created, -begotten, -«od- 
ceived, -produced, -made. 

periabed, amiihilalsd ftc. v. ; eztinet, 
exoausted, gone, lost, departed ; defmiDl 
fto. (dtad) 360. 



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THESAUEUS 
ENGLISH WOEDS AND PHRASES. 



CLASS I. 
WmiDS EXPBBsrao ABSTRACT RELATIOKS. 



Section I. EXISTENCE. 

1°. BBUO, 1!C the ABeTBAOI. 



bnoiT, entity, ent, ette, aubeistonce. 

realty, •ctottlitj ; poaitiveiien &c. 
mdf. ; fact, matter of fact, tober lealitj ; 
troth Ac. 494 ; nctnal existence. 

pavaeDCe Ac. {tritttnct in ^mct) [86; 
coeiUtence £c, izo. 

■tabbom fact ; aot a -dream tea. 5151 
oojoke. 

[SdoDce or exutence], Ootologj. 

▼. exiit, be ; haye -being tc. n. ; 
tbwit. live, bnathe, BtAnd, obtain, be 
iIm esse ; occur &c (eorat) i J t ; hare 
flaOB, prcTuI ; find ooeself, paas the 
tina. vegetate. 

cooaut in, lie in. 

cone into -existence Ac n. ; arise Ac 
((mm) 66 ; come forth Ac. {appear) 

beconie Ac. {be comialtd) 144 ; bring 
hOo exisluMsAc. t6t. 

A4|> existing Ac. t>. ; eiiat^Dt, under 
the aan; in -exietencs Ac. n. : extant; 
afloMt, on foot, current, preTBlent ; un- 
dettrojed. 

ml, BCtnal, poutive, afaaolnte; true 
Ac 494 ; mibstaii-tial, -tife ; aelf-exist- 



2. Zaazlstsaea.— w. inexiatencet 
□on-eiiatenoe, -EubriBtence ; nouenti^, 
nii ; negatiTeueea Ac. o^'. ; nuUitj' ; ni- 
hil-ity, -imu ; tabtita nun, blaok ; abey- 
ance ; absence Ac. 187 ; no such thing 
Ac. 4. 

annihilatioii ; eitinctioa Ac. {dtdnto- 
lion) 161. 

T.not-exiBtAc. 1 ; hare no -existence 
Ac. I ; be null and void : cease lo -exist 
Ac. I ; pass airaj, pensh ; be -, become- 
eitiuct Ac adj. ; die out ; diei^pear Ac 
449; melt airay, disaoke, leave not » 
rack behind ; go, be no more; die &0t 

aanihilata, render null, nullify ; abro- 
gate Ac. 7j6; deeboj Ac. i^; lalra 
away ; remove Ac. (dt^arr) 185. 

A4J. inexiatent non-existent Ac I ; 
negative, blank ; missing, omitled ; ab> 
tent Ac. 187. 

unreal, potential, virtual; baseleM, 
in nvbibtii ; unsubatantial Ac. 4 ; vain. 

un-born, -created, -begotten, -con- 
ceived, -produced, -made. 

perished, annihilated Ac. v. j axliiMt, 
exhausted, gone, lost, departed ; deflmet 
Ac. {daed) 360. 



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ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



I. n. I", 



V. be-related &c. adj. ; hare s rela- 
tion &o. 11.; relate -, refer- to; bear 
upon, regard, coDceni, touch, aSsct, 
have to do with; pertain -, belong-, 
appertcun- to ; answer to ; iaterast. 

wing •into telatioD nith, - to bear 
upon ; connect, associate, draw a paral- 
lel ; link &c. 4.1- 

A<U> relaliTe; correlative Ac. iz; 
cognate ; relating to &e. v. ; relative to, 
in relation with, referable or referrible 
to; belonging to &c. r. ; appurtenaot to, 

related, connected ; implicated, asso- 
ciated, affiliated, allied to ; en n^^port, 
b touch with. 

appFoxima-tiv^ -ting; proportion-al, 
-ate, -able ; allusive, oomparahle. 

in tbeBaaie-cat^oryAc.75; lilie &c. 
17 i relevant &c. (apt) 23. 

Adv. relatively &c.ai;.; p«rtinentlj 
ftc. 23. 

thereof ; as -to, - for, - reepecb, - re- 
gards; about; oonceming&c.P.; anent: 



witii -relation, episodic. 



in^ upon, - coDcem &c. 9 vritli, - bn si ne m 
wi^i ; not -concern &c. 9 ; hav« -notlung 
to do with, ~ no buuness there ; introdat 
&c. 24. 

hnzig ~, drag ~, lug- in head and 
shoulders. 

A41. irrelatjve^ irrespective, unre- 
lated ; arbitrary ; independent, imalliii j 
un-, dia-connectad ; adrift, isolated, in- 
sular ; extraneous, strange, alien, foreign, 
outlandish, exotic. 

not comparable, ineommenannUe, 
het«r(^neous ; unconformable £a. 83. 

irrelevant, inapplicable ; not -pertinent, 
- to the purpose ; impertinent, iiMppo- 
site, bcMde the mark, apricot de bottea ; 
away from -, foreign to -, beud»- the 
-purpose, - question, - transaction, - 
point ; misplaced &c (ininuit>a) 24. 

remote, far fetched, out of the waj, 
foreed, neither here nor there, qnita 
another tliiog- ; detached, segr^ate. 

multiiarious; discordant Ac. 24. 

i ncidenta), parenthetical, obUtr dictmn. 



, - respect, - regard- 
respect of; while speaking-, d;irop(M-of; 
in connexion with ; by the -way, - by ; 
whereas; for -, in- as much ss; in point 
of, OS far as; on the -part, - score- of; 
guoad hoc ; pro re natd ; under the -head 
Ac. {cliiu) 75- of; in the matter of, in re. 
Wbx. ' thereby hangs a tale.' 
11. [Relations of kindred.] 



AdT. parenthetically Sic. adj. ; hj 
the -way, - by ; mpatiaiU, incidentallyj 
irrespectively &c. adj. ; without -rafm 
euce, - regard- to ; m the abstract £a 
87 ; ate. 



W, consanguinity, 



relationship, kindred, blood; parentage &c. (paiemily) 166; filiation, 
affiliation; lineage, agnation, connexion, alliance; family -conneiion, - tie; 
tjee of blood; nepotism. 

kins-man, -folk ; kith and kin; relation, -tive ; connexion; sib; next of 
kin ; uncle, aunt, nephew, niecu ; cousin, -german ; first ~, second- conmn ; 
cousin -once, - twice &c.- removed; neur ^, distant- relation; brother, 
sister, one's own flesh and blood. 

family, fraternity ; brother-, sister-, cousin-hood. 

race, stock, ^neralion ; sept &c. 166 ; itirpt, side; strun. 

V. be -related Ac. adj. - to ; claim -relationship &c. n.- with. 

Adj. related, akin, coneanguineous, of the blood, family, allied, col- 
lateral : cog-, ag-, con-nate ; kindred ; affiliated : fraternaL 

intimately -, nearly -, closely -, remotely -, distantly- related, - alliad j 

12. [Double or recijirocal raUtbn.] Oorrelatloii. — W. recnprocal- 
neas 4c, adj. ; recipro-city, -cation ; mutuality, corralaUon, interdepend- 
ence ; interchange &c. 148 ; exchange, barler. 

V. reciprocate, alternate; interchange, &c. 148; exchange; countw- 
change. 

A4]> reciprocal, mutual, commutual, correlative; alternate; int«i>- 
ehangoable ; international. 

Adv. tautatu mutandu; vie* ter$d; each other; hj tunu Sec 148; 
redprocally &c. a^. 



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L n. a". RELA 

1*. Id«Btttr*— w. identity, sAine- 
atmi eooiddeDoe, coaleacence; conrer- 
tibOita ; aqiulitr ftc. 37 ; MlfllM^ self, 
OBMBD; iotntificatioD. 

■owMoj, tMitology, &C. (rtpetition) 
104. 

&C-Mmiie Ac (ro^) it; atter ego 
Ac. (MfNiar) 17 ; ipMHtnui mr(a &c. 
(tMrtaaw) 494; Mmei self-, very-, 
OM and the- ume ; very -, Mtusl- thing ; 
■ootlMr. 

. ba -jdaotiul Ac. adj. ; coindde, 



cat ; idmtify -, recognise the identity of. 
M}. identicBl ; self, ilk ; the -eame 

coiiidd-, coaleec-eat, -ing ; indislin- 
fnhable; one; aqmnknt &c. {egutU) 
17 ; nneh •the Hine, - of a muchneas ; 



A*v. identically &c. ad/. ; on all 



other 



rise, mr com 
hand &c. (n 



14. [Non • coincidence.] Oontra- 
Ti»tT'—M. contrariety, conirut, foil, 
antitheris, oppotdteness ; contradictioD ; 
antagooisni &u, {omiotitiim) 708. 

inTereioQ Sic. zi8 ; the -opposite, - 1^ 
verse, - inverse, - converse, - antipodM, 

- other eitreme. 

V. be -contran &c. i^t. ; conbaat 
with, oppose ; diller toto calo. 

invert, reversa, turn the tables. 

contra-dict.-Tene; anlagonue&c.7o8. 

A4}> contrar-y, -ious, -iant ; oppo- 
site, counter, dead against; con-, re* 
verse; opposed, antithetical, contrasted, 
antipodeaa, antagonistic, apposing; eon- 
9ictuig, inconsistent, eocitradictory, at 
enM8purt)oees ; negative j hostile &C.70S. 

diflering lalo caJo; diametrically op- 
posite ; as opposite as -Uack and white, 

- light and darliDess, - firis and water, 

- the poles; 'Hyperion to a sa^'; 
quite the -conlnur, - reverse; no such 
tiling, just the other way, lout oh cou- 

Adv. contisrilv &c. adj. ; oontra, coiw 
contrary, nay rataer; taer vartd; on the 
'ioti) 30. 



IS. SmrsBCM.— W. difierence ; vari-ance, -adon, -ety ; divenity, 
diMimilarity Ac. iS; diMneement Ac. 34; disparity Ac (HUjuo/ify) 
38 ; distinction, ceutradistinction. 

iDodification, moods and tenses, 

nioe -, fine -, delicate -, subtle- distinction; shade of diflerenee, 
■M«sw; discrimination Ac 46;. 

different thing, something else, apple off another tree, aiiolher pair ot 
tko»\ this that or the other. 

▼. be -diflerent Ac. adj.; differ, vary, ablude, miamatcb, contrast; 
divaricate ; differ -toto ctelo, - longo iniervaiia. 

vary, modify Ac. {diangc) 140. 

discriminate &c. 465. 

A4|. diiferiDg Stc. v. ; different, diverse, heterogeneous ; distinguiah- 
able; varied, modified; diversified, various, divers, all manner of; 
varifbtm Ac. Si ; dtedal. 

other, another, not the same; unequal Ac. 38; unmatched; widaly 
apart. 

distiiictive, characteristic ; discriminative. 

A«T. differently Ac. adj. 

Vhr. U y a/cgoti tt /agoti. 

1". Comimrocs RELinoit. 

I.OnUbnnltx.— ». unirormity ; 16 b. [Absence or want of uni- 

aft«ne-ity, •onanesi; conrialencj ; formitv.] Mon-iUBlformltr. — W. 

eonaatarsl-itv, -neps ; homology 1 nc- diven-jty. irre);ularity, unevennew ; mul- 

Unce; eoDlbnni^ Ac. 83 ; agree- tiformitv Ac. 81 ; iincimformilv .t:i:, 83; 

It Ac 33. rtijglin™ .te. 156. 



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XlnitT, coDttuicv, evBD tanour, i Adj. divemfled, Tuiod, imfcular, 
i; TDonoUoy. I uneven, rou(ih kc ij6i uultilurioiu ; 

T. b« -nniforai &e. adj. ; sccord with I multironn &c. Si; of various kjuds ; 
fte. 33 ; run tbrougb. I all -innuner, - fwrU, - kinds- of. 

become -unifoTin &c. adj. ; conform to I Adv. in all manner of wsyi, bers 
tie. 81. there and ^yeTjvfueie. 

ronder uniform kc. adj. ; ueitnilate, 

level, smootii, dress. ' 

Adj. uniform ; bomt>-|reneous, -lofroiu ; of a jneco, cotuistent, | 
coiinalural ; monotonoua, even, inTBriable. 

AdT. uoiformly &c. nt^', ; uniformlj with &.c. (fim/ormaWy'l 83 ; in 
hannonj icith kr. iagrffung) 13. 

alwajB, inrariaUv, without exception, never otherwise; by cloclf- 

nir. ab URo di»rt umne*. 

3°. pABTIil RBI.1TI05. 



17. Slntllaiitj. — W. nmiUrity, 
resemblanre, likeneM. eimilitude, at^at- 
blance ; affinitv, approiimalion, poral- 
leliim; Bgreement &c. i^\ &na-loj^, 
-lo^calnese. 

coQnatural-tieM, -ity ; brotherhood, 
fiunily likeDcss. 

alhteration, rhyme, pun. 

repetiliun kc. 104; sameness &e. 
(tdmlily') 13; uniformity ke. 16. 

an&lo^e; the Uke; ntatirh, pendant. 
fellow, Mm pan ion, pair, mate, twin, 
double,couaterpBrI,hrathHr,iister pone's 
■ecoDu self, alter ego, I'hip of the old 
b]ocft, par nobile fratrum, Arcadet amiui, 
Inrda of a feather, ti hoc gmvt amnt. 

panllel; «mile: type&c. {iiutapkoF) 
511 ; imatre Ac. (rtprttatlatiun) 554; 
photograpb ; close -, rtrikini^ -, speak- 
ing -, faithful 4c. adj. - likeness, - ro- 
aemblance. 

V. be -aiaiilar 4c. adj. ; look like, 
rsMmble, bear rewmhlance ; savour -, 
smack- of; approiimale ; parallel, match, rhyme with : take afler ; Imi- 
tate Sk. 19. 

render -siniilar Ac. orf;. ; asMnulal«, approiimata, bring near ; con- 
naturabte, make alike ; rhyme, pun. 

Adj. similari resembling 4c. v.; like, alike; twin. 

anslog-ous, -ical ; parallel, of a piece ; such as, bo. 

connatural, congener, allied to ; akin to kc. (euntanguittttMt) 1 1. 

approximate, much the mme, near, close, something like, such like ; 
a diow of: mock, p*rudn, MmuUiing, reprMenting. 

- "•'■•- '■-^■'-ful; true to -nature, - ihu life; 

udefUffmOtu 



IS. DlsBlmaarltr> — '. dis- 

i-iinil-arity, -itude ; unlikeness, diversity, 
disparity, dissemblance ; dilletence He. 
15 ; novelty, nriginalitf. 

V. be -unlike Ac. adj. ; vary Ac 
(differ) 1;; bew no resemblance to, 
differ lolo cat: 

render -unlike kc adj. ; Tary Ac. (di- 
Pa-iify) no. 

Adj. dissimilar, nalike. dispanle ; 
of a diSerent kind Ac. {dati) 75 ; un- 
malched, uni^uf ; new, novel ; unprece- 
dented Arc. 83; orig'luaL 

nothing of the kiud ; no such -, ouite 
another thing; far from it, can in a 
diiTerent mould, ttrlium futd, as like 
a dock aa a daisv, ' very like a whale ' ; 
as dillerent as -chalk fkun cheese.- Mace- 
don atid Monmouth : iueutetVMlticemh. 

divermfied Ac. i6b. 



jt 4e. {tmr) 494; lifelike, faithfi . 

the -very image, - picture- of ; for all the world Uke, 
dtau ; as like as -two peas. - it can stare ; nutar t 



y like. 



. - P" 

mould, ridicutouslv 1_.. 

w. asif, so to apeak; as -, •• if-it wer«i 7MM,jiut M| MMt w 



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1V> Imlf tlflti. — M. imiUtion 
oapJTLg ftc. V. ; tntnBcription ; repo- 



tlboa, duplicAtion, redupUcatioQ ; quo- 
tetioD; reproduction. 

nadrary, mimicrj; limulation, per- 
•onation; repraeeutftlioD &e. ;j4; Hm- 
U»tice ; copy See. 21 ; unmilatioD. 

puftphrue, parody, Ac. 31. 

pUgiahim ; forgery Ice. (/alitAood) 544. 

imitator, echo, cuckoo, patrot, kpe, monkey, mocktng-tnrd, mimic. 

▼> imitate, copy, mirror, reBect, reproduce, repMt ; do like, echo, 
n-«ebo, cAtch ; tmuciibe ; match, parallel. 

mock, take off, mimic, ape, simulate, penonat« ; act Ac. (drwna) 
npreMnt ke. 554; counterfUt, parody, ttrnTca^, fsrictttura, 



£0. VoB-Imltatlem. - 



imitation; orifiiiiali^. 

A4]. nnimitated, uucopied ; ni»> 
matched, imparaUeled ; illimitable Ac 
33 ; imifM, originaL 



hiriraqtie 



follow -, tread- in the- -atepi, - footateps, - wake- of j take pattern 
hj ; foUow -«uit, - the examnle of; walk in the ahoea of, take a 
iHf out of anothar'H book, atrike in with, follow auit ; take -, model 
^fter; emulate. 

A4I. imitated Ac. v. ; mock, mimic ; modelled after, moulded on. 

panphraatic; fiteral; imitative; second-hand; imitable. 

AdT. literally, to the letter, verbatim, literatim, tic, tatidem 
Vtriu, word for word, mot d mot, 

>br. like master like man. 



20*. 

modification, moods and ti 



alteration &c. (eAmtg*) 140. 

diTergency ic. 391 ; deviation &c. 279 ; abarration ; innovation. 
— , vary &e. (change) 140; deviate &c. 379; diverge &c. 291. 



AAi, varied &c. 

XI. [Result of imitation.] Oop7.— 
Wm oopj, Eac-aiinile, eoonterpart, ^igise, 
effigy, form, likenesi, aimilitnde, sem- 
blaace, east, tracing, ectype; imitation 
Ac 19 ; model, representation, adumhra- 
tioa, study; portrait Jtc {r^reient- 
ment) SS4. 

duplicate; transcript, -ion; reBex, 
HOD ; shadow, echo ; chip of the old 
block; repiut, reproduction; second 
edition ftc. {repttitvm) 104; r4ckauffi ■, 
^ogiaph. Gut copy, revise. 

parody , caricature, burleaqae, travesty, 
traoettie, paraphrase. 

•ervile -copy, - imitation ; counterfeit 
Ac iieceplion) 545 ; pattieao. 

JUJ.fBithful;lifelikeftc.(n)7iiIar) 17. 



modified ; diversified &c. 16a. 



22. [Thing Mpied.]rretOtyp«. — 
s. prototype, original, model, pattern, 
precedent, standard, scantling, type ; 
arche-, anti-type ; protoplast, module, 
exemplar, example, enaample, paradigm ; 
lay-Sgure. 

text, copy, design ; fugleman, key- 
die, mould ; matrix, last, plasm ; pro-, 
ptoto-plaam ; mint ; seal, punch, t*t»- 
glio, n^fative, 

▼. M', set- aa example ; tet a 



4°. GiMXRAL RXUTIOK. 



t.tstt 

■fr«ord, -cordance ; unison, harmony ; 
ancord ftc. 714; concordance, concert. 

conformi^ Ac. S3 ; conformance ; 
ntiforiid^ Ac. 16; consonance, con- 
IBDtaiMonlDaai, consistency ; conpru-ity, 
■«Dce; keepjlg ; congeniality ; coneapon- 
iwaem, panUeuam, apposition, union. 



24. Slasrreement.— w. dis- 
agreement; dis^rd, -cordance; disao 
nance, disaidence, discrepancy ; uncoo- 

formity ftc. 83; incongrn-ity, -enee; 
diaeongruilv, mftallianer ; jarring ftc. ti. ; 
di«ension &c. 713; conBict ftc, (o^jmh 
tUimi) 708. 
dispaii^, mismatch, diaproportioDi 



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ABSTBAOT RELATIONS. 



I. n. 4". 

) vsriutee, 



I 



fitneis, aptoess to. adj.; n)«vMic;i ' di^roportionateneM &0. oi^'. ) 
pMtinen-cG,-cy; mrt&Dce ; cam iu point ; divetti«tice, tepugnajioe. 
aadtude, cou^ tion, propriety, applies- i unntuee* £c adj. : inaptitude, im- 
failitj, Rdmiwbility. com mens unUlity, proprietr ; Inapplicabilitv Sec. adj.; ia- 
'■**''' ....-,. coniiiflieticj.incondimilyiiiTelevanDj&c. 

(irreiation) lo. 

misjoiu-ing, -der ; ajncTetum, iotru^ 
aion, laterference ; itmceiilui dwxtn. 

fiah out of water. 

V. disagrea ) clash, jar &c (ditoard) 
7r3; inlerfert, intrude, come amiaa; 
notcoDCWU&c. lO) mianiatcli ; hummui 
capHi cervicfm jungere tqumatn, 

A4J, disagreeb^ £c. r. ; discordaut, 
discrepant ; at -rariaace, - wnr ; hostile, 
repugnant, incopapatible, irreconcilable, 
incousiiteDt with ; uDconfonnable, ex- 
ceptional,Ac. SjiiutnwTe, iucoogruous; 
diAproportion-ata, -ed ; unharmonioua ; 
uucoDSonant ; divergent, rapugnaut to. 

inapt, unapt, ionppropriato, improper ; 
unsuit-ed, -able ; inappUcuble ; un-fi^ 
-titting, -befitting ; unbecoming ; ill- 
tiineil, unAeuouable, mal A propot, iiud' 
miseible ) inaupoeits kc. {irrttevaiU) to. 

uncoDgenial ; ill-«s*oAcd, ••nrt«d ; 
mis-mstt^bed, -joiTiFd, -placed; uitac- 
conunodating, irreducible, nncoiimiei>- 
«urabl(i._ 

out of-chamcter, - koepng, -propor- 
tion, -joint, - tuna, -place. - Maaon, 
- iU element ; at-odds, -variancu with. 

AdT. in -defiBi)c«,- contempt,- npits- 
of; dtscordantlj &.c. adj.; d loii at A 



»mpatibility ; cognation &c. (rrtalum) 9. 

adapta^on, adjustment, graduation, 
Booouunodalion ; reconcil-istion -ement^ 
•MimilatioD. 

consent ic. {oMcnt) 488 ; concur- 
rence £c. 1 7S ; cocperation &C. 709- 

rlght man in the right place, rery 
thing ; quite -, jiut- tbe thing. 

▼. be -accordant &c. adj. ; agree, 
accord, hariuoniie ; correspond, tally, 
respond; meet, suit, fit, befit, do, adapt 
itself to ; fall in ", chiine in ~, square 
-, quadrate -, consort -, comport- with ; 
dovetail, aasimilale ; fit like a gloTe } 
lit lo a -little, - T ; match &c. 1 7 ; bo- 



conaeot ke. {aMenl) 488. 

render -accordant 4o. adj. ; fit, suit, 
adapt, accommodate ; graduate ; adjust 
&c. (rendrr equal) 27 ; dreas, regulate, 
readjust; accnrd, harmoniie, reconcile ; 
fiidge, dovetail, square. 

A4J' agreeing, suiting &c. v. ; in 
accord, accordant, concordant, conso- 
nant, congruoua, con.>eniauc«u8, corre- 
spondent, congenial ; becoming ; barmo- 
Qioua, TOCODcilable, conformable ; m -ac- 
cordaJice, - harmony, - keeping, - uniton, 
&c. n.- with ; at one with, of one wiod, 
of a piece ; consistent, compatible, pro- 
portionate i commensurate ; on all fours. 

apt, appusile, pertinent, pat ; to the 
-point, - purpiise ; happy, febcitous, gei^ 
mane, ad rrm, in pobt, bearing upon, applicable, relevant, admiaaiUc. 

fit, adapted, m loco, d propot, approiirintc, seaaonaUe, sortahle, 
raitable, idoneoua, deft ; meet ^c. {ArprdiaU) 646. 

at home, in one's proper element. 

MAT, d pr'opot of i jpertineutly kc. adj. 

Wbr, rtm acu telyuti, the cap &t»- 



Skctioh IIL QHAHTITT. 



tity.- 

ftc. (_dt 



[AbMlute quantity.J Qnaa- 
'Mt qnanlily, magnitude ; niui 
nmnuiu) 193; amplitude, *■'■— 
, yMtmtum "" "" 



: of iiuoutity.] Mathomatica, 



Siin>t.c QcuniTT. 

1€. [Relativequantitj.] DafFAa. 
— S. degTiHi, grade, extent, mvoaure^ 
amount, ratio, atiul, staadard, height, 
pitch; resicb, amplitude, tsngu, acupe, 
atlihre ; gradation, ibade ; l«nour, corn- 
pan; aphere, station, rank, standing | 
rai«i, way, aorL 



', aubatano^ 



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[Daflnite or finito mi&ntit;] huid-, point, nurk, itage ice. (term) 71 ] 
mouUi-, ipooi>-, cftp-M ; etock, b&lcli, intensity, strength kc. (^retanm) 31. 



lot, doM. 
A4|> qu&ntJtatiTe, «oi 

jUv. to the tuns of. 



Adj. compftntive ; grodu&I, shading 
. off; within toe bounds &c {Utnit) 233. 
I AdT. by degrees, grsdiudly, idm- 
I much, pro tanto ; faow-eTer, -aosTer ; 
' step b; step, bit by bit, little by little, 
1 incn by inch, drop by drop ; br -iochee, 
I - slow degrees, - little uid little ; in 
I soins -degree, - measure ; to some extent. 



2°. OoxpiHATiTB QuAnmr. 



X7* rSuwnesa of quantity or degree/ 



,-j ., J, poise; even- 

iMM, monotooy, level. 

aqnivalence ; equi-pollence, -poise, 
4ibnum, -ponderance; par, quite; not 
a mn to choose : distinction without a 
diSerence, six of one and half a doien 
. of the other; identity Ac I3; simi- 
larity &c. 17- 

equaHiation, equation ; equilibration, 
C<xffdi))ation,adjuBtment,readjuat]jient. 

drawn -gamie, -battle ; neck and neck 
laoe; tie, dead heat 

match, peer, compeer, equal, mate, 
fallow, tootber ; equivalent. 

T. be -equal fte. adj. ; equal, match, 
readi, keep pace wiui, run abrewt; 

come -^ amoimt -, come up- to ; be -, lie- on a level with ; balance ; 
cope with ; come to the same thin^, 

tender -equal Ac. a^. ; equaliie, level, dress, balance, equate, handi- 
er*, give pointe, trim, adjust, poise ; Ct, iccommodale ; adapt &c. 
(nndar aeeordant) 33 ; stnte a balance ; establish -, restore- equality, 
-equilibrium ; readjust ; stretch on the bed of Procrustes. 

Adj. equal, even, level, monotonous, coequal, symmetrical, c»ordi- 
nata; on a -par, - level, - footing- with ; up to the mark. 

eanivaleut, teJitsmount ; quite ; homologous ; synonymous ftc. 522 
teeolvable into, convertible, much ... 



2S.[Difference of quanti^ or d^Tee. ] 
XnftqnaUtr. — V. tnequali^ ; die-, 
im-parity ; odds; difference &c. Ij; 
unevennesa; inclination of the balance, 
psj^iality; shorteomin^ ; casting -, 
make- weight ; superiority &c. 33 ; in- 
feriority &c. 34. 

V. be -unequal &c adj ; countervul ; 
have -, me- the advantage ; turn the 
scale: kicKtiiebeam; topple, -over; ovei- 
matcn ftc. 33 ; not come up to See. 34. 

A41. unequal, uneven, disnarate, 
partial ; un-, ovei<-balanced ; top-heavy, 
lop-sided. 

AdT. haud paitOnu lequii. 



as broad as long, neither 
I thing -, as good- as ; all 
it, -ponderous, -balanced ; 



; mach the same -, 
-one, - (be same; equi-pollent, -pondera 
sqwdiaed Ac. v. ; dnwn ; half and half. 

AdT. eqnallv Ac. adj. ; pari patmi, ad eitndnn, ntterit paribut 
tfmUbria'; to all intente and purposes. 

Vkr. it -comes, - amounts- to the same thing. 

Xfti JCaan. — W, mean, medium, intermedium, average, balance; 
mediooity, generality; golden mean Ac. (mid~cowie) 62S; middle 
ftc 68; compromise Ac. 774; neutmlity. 

▼. split the difference ; take the -avera^ Ac. m. ; reduce to a -mean 
Ac. n ; strike a bahuce, pair off 

AAJ. mean, intermediate ; middle Ac. 63 ; average ; neutral. 

mUioere, middle-class ; commnnplace Ac. (ummpartant') 643. 

AdT. on an averafte, in the Ioh^ run ; taking -one with another, - all 
thinga together, - it for all in all ; commiuuiiu omut, in round uumbeta. 



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ABSTRA.OT RELATIONS. 



I. I 



30. Compaiuatloil. — v. compenfstioD, equation ; cammutAtioD ; 
indeunification ; coiupmoibe Ac. 774 1 neuWiifitioD, nuUilicaliaa 1 
couQteraetiou Sec. 179; reaction; mL'a.aiire for mes-iiiroi retnliatiao &c 
718; equaluation &c. ij ; robbiDfr Petur In pa}- Paul. 

spt-otf, oBset ; mnke- casiinK-weiphl ; counterpoise, hnllait ; indemnity, 
equivalent, jruK^profuu-, bribe, biuh-monej; auieuds &e. {al<m<menl) 

V. make compene&tioD ; com-penaate, -pense ; indemnify ; cotmter-act, 
-TOil, -poise ; balance ; out-, over-, countei^balanre ; set off ; bed^, 
square, give and take ; make up -for, - lee waj ; cover, fill up, neutralite, 
nullify ; equalize Ac. 27 ; make pood ; redeem Ac. ialanr) 953. 

Adj. compeusal-ing, -ory ; counteiraiiing: &c. i: : in the opposite 
■cale ; ef^uivalent Ac. (tptai) 37. 

AdT. )□ -return, - conaideratioa ; but, however, vet, J>till, notffith- 
■t&nding ; nevertbe-, nath-less ; altbougb, tbougn ; al-, how-beit ; 
maugre ; at -all eventa, - any rate : be that as it may, for all that, even 
to, on tbe other hand, at the name time, guoud tniniu, qtumd mrme, 
however that may be ; after all, ~ u aaid aod done ; taking one thing 
with another Ac. {aefrage) J9. 

QtTjlKTITT BT COKPARIBOS WITH A StASDjIRD, 



I 



31. OrestasSB. — W. greatne^a 
Ac. a^.; magnitude; eiie Ac. (i^mm- 
tton*) 193 ; mjllilude Ac. {numbrr) 
103 ; immensity, enormity ; infinicy Ac. 
10; ; might, atrenjrth, iuten^ty, fulnen; 
importitace Ac. 64.1. 

gn«t quantity, quantity, de*1, power, 
sight, pol, volume, world ; mass, heap 
Ac. [aurmhiage) 73; etock Ac. (ttm'e) 
636 ; peck, bushel, load, cargo ; cart -, 
waggon -, «bip- load ; Qood, spring tide ; 
abundance Ac. (mjicirnry) 639. 

principal -, chinf -, main -, greater -, 
major -, beat -, essential- part; bulk, 
moAB Ac. (whdf) 50. 

▼. be -great Ac adj. ; run high, 
■oar, tower, tmnacend ; rtse -, carry- to 
a great height ; know no boundi. 

enlarge Ac. {tnerrate) 35, (tj-pand) 
194. 

Adj. great ; gnial«r Ac. 33 ; large, 
coaaid<:'r«ble, fair, above par ; big, huge 
Ac. [fargt in *tte) tgi ; ample -, abui]- 
danl Ac {enough) 639; full, inlenpe. 
rtrong, sound, passing, heavy, plenanr, 
deep, high ; aignal, at iu height, in t£e 

world-wide, wide-epnad, Bileosive; 
whuleMle; many Ac. 103. 

gOOdly> noble, precious, mighty ; *ad, 
gnve, nrious 1 far gune, arrant, down- 
right I otter, -moit; crass, gro«.^, arch, | 
profound, intoDM, consunimatei rank, j al 
unmitigated, red-hot, deM>erBts;itlBring, > 
flagiant, ttatk ilaring ; tliorongh-paoMl, 1 !• 



32. SmkllnvR*. — V. smallncM 

Ac. adj. ; littleness Ac {mndt tisr) 193: 
tenuity ; paui^ty ; fewness Ac. (tmuU 
number) 103; meanness, insignificance 
Ac. (unimpoiianre) 643; mediocrity, 
moderation. 

small quantity, modicum, mirtimvm; 
vaniabing point; nialerinl point, atom, 
particle, moloculs, corpuscle, point, 
speck, dot, mote, Jot, iota, ace ; mintiHit, 
details ; look, though^ idea, loupfon, 
whit, tittle, shade, shadow ; spark, *itn- 
mia, sleam ; touch, cast 1 grain, scruple, 
granule, globule, minim, sup, sip, top, 
Bpicc, drop, droplet, sprinkling, dash, 
smauk, tinge, tincture; inch, patch, 
•rautting, dole ; scrap, ahred, tag, splin- 
ter, TH^. tatter, cantiet. Bitter, gubbet, 
mite, ut, morwl, crumb, seed!, fritter, 
■hive; snip, -pet-, snick, snack, match, 
slip, scrag; chip, -ping; sbiver, stiver, 
driblet, clipping, paring «having, hair. 

nutshell ; Ihimule-, spoon-, band-, 
cap-, mouth-ful ; fraffroent ; fraction Ac. 
(jMirt) 51 ; drop in the ocean. 

animalcule Ac. 193. 

iriflo Ac. iiaiimportant (Am;) 643; 
mere -, neit t»- nothing ; hardly anr- 
thing ; jiiat enough to swear by i tu 
shadow of a shade. 

fioitenev, finite quantity. 

T. be -omali Ac ad/. ; tia in a mtt- 

h Ac (4faerKu») 36, {cmlract) 



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•^mng ; Touiiig, UiumpioB: ; eitntor- I A4f. anutll, little ; diminutive £c 
dinuy; importut &c. 642 ; unaur- | {tmall m tize) 193 ; minute ; iaconsideT- 
paued £c. (tupreme) 33-, complete Sea. 1 able, P&ltrr &c. (uni'ui^iorianj) 643; 
'" faint &c. (weak) 160; slender, light. 



TUt, uniDeDae, eDormoiu, extreme 
inordinate, eicearive, extravagant, ei- 
otUtant, outrageoua, prepos(«rouB, xia- 
conscdonable, swinging, moostroaa, over 
grown ; tow er ing, stupendoiu, prodigious , 



alight, BCftut^, scant, limited ; 
I &c. (nuu^Ecmtl) 640 ; aparinci few^c. 

103 ; low, so-so, middling, tolerable, no 
I great shakee 1 below -, under- -par, - tha 
, i_ _.. . .... .11 talf-way; mod«- 



utcauahing, incradible ; marvellous &c. rate, modeat ; tender, aubtla. 
{KonAr) 870. inappreciable, evanescent, inflmt^ 

UDlimited &c. {mfitute) 105 ; unap- nmal, homceopathic, veiy small. 



proacbsble, unutterable, indescribable, 
uieflkble, unspeakable, inexpressible, be- 
yond expression, &buloua. 

nn-diniiaisbed, -abated, -reduced, -re- 
•tricted. 

absolute, poritive, atark, decided, un- 
equivocal, essential, perfect, flnisbed. 

remarkable, of mark, marked, pointed, 
nriast ; noteworthv. 

AdT. [in a positive degree] truly £c. 
{tnUA) 494; decidedly, unequivocally, 
pttrely, absolutelT, seriously, essentially, 
nmdaanentally, ritdically, dowoiigbt, in 
all conscience ; for tbe most part, in tbe 



. [» 



mplete degree] entirely &c 



mple, sheer, stark, bare ; 



bit; eiigbtly &c. ndj.; imperceptibly; 
miseraluy, wretcbedly ; insutficiently 
&c. 640 ; imperfecllv ; faintly ie. 160 ; 
passnbly, pretty well, well enough. 
[in a certain or limited d«pree] par- 
part ; in -, to- a certain degree ; 
to a certuQ extent; comparatively; 
some, rather; in Bome-d(«Tee,--mMSUTe; 
some-thing, -what; simply, only, purely, 
merely;at-, at the- -least, -most; ever 
so little, as little as may be, tani toU 
pm, in ever bo small a degree ; thus far, 



tiaUy, 



{odhhMs^) 5> ; abundantly &c. (m^ j pi"" tanto, within bounds, i 



oiraujr) 639 ; widely, &r and wide. 

[in a great or high degree] greauv 
fte. ai/. ; much, muckle, well, indeed, 
Tsry, very much, a deal, no end of, 
IIKMt, not a little ; pretty,- well ; enough, 
in a great measure, richly ; to a -laige, 
- CTOBl, - gigantic- extent ; on a large 
■eale ; so ; never -, ever- so ; ever so 
mocb; br wholesale; mighty, power* 
fnlly ; with a witnese, vttra, u w ex- 
treme, extremely, exceeduifdy, inlenBelv, 
exquisitely, acutely, indefinitely, im- 
measurably ; beyond -compare, - com- 
parison, - measure, - all bounds ; incal- 
culably, infinitely. 

[in a supreme degree] pre-eminently, 
tuparlatively ka. (n^ttnorily) 33. 

[in a too great degree] immoderately, 



sfler a fashion. 

almost, nearly, well nigh, short ot, 
not quite, all but ; nt^ar -, close- upon ; 
peu tenfnut, near the mark ; within an 
-ace, - inch- of ; on the brink of ; scarcely, 
hardly, barely, only just, no more thail. 

[in an uncertain degree] about, there- 
abouts, somewhere about, nearly, say; 
be the same -more, - little more- or less. 

[in no degree] no -ways,- wise; not -at 
all, - in the least, - a bit, - a bit of it, - a 
whit, - a jot, - a shadow ; in no -wise, 
- respect ; by no -means, - manner of 
nieaos ; on no account, at no hand. 



lOnstrously, preposterously. 



in«dinately, exorbitantly, excessively, enormously, out of all pro- 
pi»tion, wi^ a vengeance. 

[in a marked degree] particularly, remarkably, singularly, curiously, 
nncommonly, anusually, peculiarly, notably, signally, strikingly, 
pointedly, mainly, chiefly ; fnmously, egregiously, prominently, 
glaringly, empbaticaily, nor' iioxhy, strangely, wonderfully, amai- 
tngly, suiprieingly, astonishingly, incredibly, mwellously, awfully, 
■topendoialy. 

"^ ' il degree] peculiarly Ac. (uneoN^onNtty) 8> 



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31— 3«. ABSTRAOT KELATIONS. 

[in ft violant d(«TOel farioiwly &e. (n'ftfence) 173; teTeraljr, 
desperately, tremendouBly, extrBvagnntly, confoundedly, deucedly, 
deviliahly, with a vengeatiiie ; d -, i toiits- oiUraaet. 

[in a painful de|;ree] ^ainfullj, sadly, groBsly, aoraly, bitterly, 
piteoualy, irrieTously, mieerably, cruelly, wou fully, lamentably, 
■liockingly, irightfuUy, dreadfully, fearfully, terribly, bombly. 

Quantity st Ooitfasiboh with 1 Satn-ui Oanei. 
33> SaparlorltTi — Supremacy. 



__ , idvautsge ; preponder-ance, -ation ; 
vantA)^ ground, prevalence, partiaiity ; 

farsonal euperiori^; nobility &c. {remit) 
jy, Triton among the miunowB,prfmu« 
inter pftt, tiulii lecandtu, captain. 

■upremocy, pre-emineoce; maximum; 
record; Tp'uaiiila, climax; culmination 
&c. {tummit) 210^ transcendence; tu 
plus ultra ; lion'a share, Benjamin'B 
mesa ; excess, surplus &c. (remaitukr) 
40, {redundance) 641. 

V. be •superior £c. adj. ; exceed, 
excel, transcend; out-do, -balance, 
•weigh, -rival, -Herod; pass, surpass, 
Ket ahead of; over-top, -ride, -posa, 
-halancu, -weigb, -match ; top, o'ei^ 
top, cap, beat, cut out; bisat nollow; 
outstrip &c. 303 ; eclipse, throw into 
the shade, take the anine out of, put 
one's nose out of joint ; have the -upper 
band, - whip hand of, — advantage ; 
turn the scale, kick the beam ; play aiA 
fiddle &c. {importance) 642 ; prepon- 
derate, predominate, prevail ; precede, 
take precedence, come first; come to a 
head, culminate; beat &c. all others, 
bear the paUn ; break the record. 

become -, render- -larger, &c. (increau) 35, {expmtd) 194. 

A4J> superior, greater, major, higher ; exceeding &.a. v. ; gr«at &t. 
31 ; distinguished, uUra ; vaulting; more than a match for. 

supreme, greatest, utmost, paramount, pre-eminent, fbremoat, 
crowning ; tirsl-rata &c. (important) 642, {exceitent) 64S ; unrivalled ; 
peer-, match-leas ; none sue a, second to none, «nu parril; un-para- 
goned, -paralleled, -equalled, -approached, -eurpasaed ; superlative, 
inimitable, /a«fc pi-incrpt, inpomparable, sovereign, without parallel, 
•auUi tecanaut, ne piui lulra ; beyond -compare, — comporiaon ; Culmi- 
nating Sec. {topnuut) 210 ; transcend-ent, -eutal ; pitu royalitte que le 
Boi. 

increased &c. {added to) 35 ; enlarged &c. {e.r}ianded) 194. ! 

AdT> beyond, more, over; over -, above- the mark; above par;' 
upwards -, in advance- of; over and above ; at the top of the scale, at 
its height. 

[in a superior or supreme dpjtree] eminently, epregiously, pre-emi- 
nently, surpassing, prominently, superlatively, supremely, above all, 
of all things, the most, to crown all, lar" i^nx'i''' f"" e^ceUmce, princi- , 
pally, especially, particular! v, peculiarlv, ^^■n^tun, nven,ye*,stiUmore. ' 

ntr. ' we fhall not look upon his like again.' 



3ft> ZnfiBrlerltj.— W. inferiority, 

■uinority, subordinacy ; shortcoming, 

deScieney ; minimum ; Hmallnasi ftc. 31. 

[personal inferiority] commonal^ &c. 

V. be -inferior ftc. ei^'. ; fall ~, cacao- 
short of ; not -pass, - come up to ; want 

become-, render- -smallerAc{<iBer«i»«) 
36, {contract) 195; hide its diminished 
head, retire into the shade, yield the 
pahn, play second fiddle. 

Ailji inferior, amaUer; small &C. 32 ; 
minor, less, lesser, deficient, nwnu, 
lower, subordinate, aeoondary; aocoixl- 
rate Sec {imperfect) 6$t ; sub, subaltern; 
thrown into the shade ; w^hed in the 
balance and found wanting; not fit to 
hold a candle bj. 

least, smallest Sec. {lee little, amaU 
See. igi) ; lowest. 

dimimsbed &c. {decreated) 36 ; re- 
duced Ac. {contracted) 195 ; unimport- 
ant Ac. 643- 

Ad*. lesB ; tmder -, below- -the mark, 
- par ; at -the bottom of the scale, - a 
low ebb, - a disadvantage ; abort o^ 
under. 



ty Google 



L m. f, QVA 

Ohadobs It 
as. Xn«r«ma*.— V. inereMe, Bug- 
tufloUtioD, eiilui^ment, extemioii ; dila- 
tetioD &e. Ifiipantioti) 194; uiciement, 
accretion; teceMion &c. 37; develop- 
ment, growth; aggnndizemetit, ifngra- 
MtioD ; rise ; wcent &c. 305 ; ex-Bgg»ra- 
lioa, -kcerbkldoii ; apretd Ac. (duperiion) 
73 ; flood tide. 

V. incTWM, aunneiit, add to, enlace ; 
^»ta Ac. (uTxmtf) 194 ; pov, wax, get 
kliead, gain Btrength- adTRDce; run-, 
■hoot- up ; rise ; uceiid Ac. 305 ; Epront 
Itc 194- 

aggraodiu ; raiM, exalt ; deepen, 
hn^ten ; Btrengthen ; iDt«iuifr, en- 
bamse, magnify, redouble ; aggrsTate, 
cxaggeiate ; ex-asperate, -acerbate ; add 
fttd to the flame, oleum addett crrmino, 
Rtperadd &c. (add) 37 ; spread &c. 

A4]< mcreaaed sc. r. ; on the m- 
creaae, undiminiabed ; additional &c. 
(added) 37. 

AdT. ereieendo. 



36. Mon-ZnorsKse, D«er«MW. 

— V. deereaae, diminution-, leeaeninfc 
&c. f. ; aubtractiou &c. 38 ; reduction, 
abatement, declennoa ; BhrinMoK Ac. 
{a>ntraetum\ 195; coarctation; abrid^ 
ment &.e. (ihortening) 201 ; extenuation. 

aubsidence, irane, ebb, decline; de- 
acent, &c. 306 ; decrement, reflux, depr»> 
dation; deterioration &e. 659; anti- 
climax; mitigation .tc. (mndFr^ion)iJ4. 

V. decrease, diminish, letv>en', abridge 
&e. [thorten) 201 ; sbrink &c. (rotitrael) 
19; ; drop -, &11 -, tail- off; fall away, 
waste, wear; wane, ebb, decline; de- 
BCend &c. 306 ; Bubude ; melt ~, die 
-away ; retire into the ahade, hide ita di- 
miniabed head, fall to a low ebb, run 
low, languiab, decav, crumble, 

bate, abate, dequatititAle ; diacount; 
depreciate ; extenuate, lower, weaken, 
attenuate, fritter away ; mitigate Ac. 
{mnderatr) 174; dwarf, throw into the 
ahade -, reduce &c. 195 ; ahorten See. 
201 ; subtract &c. 3S. 

AfU.unincreased Ac. (cr increaae Ac. 
3S) j decreased Ac. v. ; decTea.<4ng Ac. v. ; 
on the -wane Ac. n. ; ' Soe by degree* 
and beautifully leae.' 



3°. CoiriCBCTlTB QUAMTITT. 



I — W. addition, 
adjection; janction Ac. 43; 
addition, -junction, -feta- 



tioQ; 

fte.3S; increment, supplement ; accoro- 
twnimtiut Ac. 88 ; interposition Ac. 228 ; 
UMBTtioD Ac. 300. 

▼. add, annex, affix, iuneradd, aub- 
join, anpenxMs ; clap ~, nddla- on ; tack 
m, Mtpend, tag ; ingraft ; aaddle with ; 
■ptinkte ; introduce Ac. (interpoK) 228 ; 
iuaert Ac. 300. 

become added, accrue ; ad-, aupcr- 

reinforce, awell the ranks of; aug- 
ment Ac. 35- 

A4I]> added Ac. n. ; additional ; sup- 
plameut, -al, -ary ; suppletor^, subjunc- 
tiva ; adjeo-, adsci-, aac>-t)tioua ; addi- 
tive, txtra, acceeaory, 

A4v. in addition, more, plus, extra: 
and, also, Hkewise, too, fuRhermore, 
fuitlwT, item ; and -also, - eke ; eltie, 
IwMJdfii. to boot, tt ctetera ; Ac. ; and ao 



am. Von - Addition. Snb- 
dnotlon, — w. iiuVduction, -traction ; 
deduction, retrenchment ; removal; ab-, 
sub-lation ; abstraction Ac. (^taking) 
789; garbUng Ac v.; mutilation, Je- 
truncaiion ; amputatiou ; aba-, ex-, re- 
cision ; curtailment Ac. 3oi ; tninuend, 
subtrahend ; decrease Ac 36; abiasion. 

V. auh-duct, -tract ; de-duct, -duce ; 
bate, retrench ; remove, withdraw ; 
take -from, - away ; detract 

garble, mutilate, amputate, detrun- 
cate ; cut -«ir, - away, - out ; abscind, 
excise ; pare, thin, prune, decimate ; 
abrade, scrape, file; geld, castrate; 
eliniinale. 

diminish Ac. 36 ; curtwl Ac. (sW(m) 
201 ; deprive of Ac. (lakt) 780. 

Adj. subtracted Ac. v. ; suntractive. 

Adv. in -deduction Ac. n. ; less ; short 
of; minus, without, except, eicepliog, 
with the exception of, barring, save, ex- 
clusive of, save and except, with a 
reMrvatioii. 



ty Google 



S9— «1. ABSTRAOT RELjLTIONS. 

-on, - forth ; into the bargain, cum mvltia aliis, over and aboTe, more- 

witb, withal ; including, inclurife, as well u, not to mention, let 
alone; together -, along -, coupled -, in conjunction- with ; con- 
jointly; jointly &c. 43. 

Adjunot.— 

-oment ; addi- 
augment, 



39. [Thing added.] 
M, adjunct; addit-ion, 
turn, affix, appendage, or 
■atioD ; increment, reinforcement, supet^ 
nuineraT7,BcceBaory,item;garniah, sauce; 
aecompanimODt &c S8 ; adjective, ad- 
dendum ; complement, supplement ; con- 



rider, off-shoot, episode, side i^sue, 
corollary ; piece ; flap, lappet, skirt, em- 
broidery, trappings, corf^^ ; tail, suffix, 
&& (Myuet) 6$. 

A^^. additional &c. 37. 

Ad*, in addition Sk, 37. 



40> [Thing TemEuning.l 1 
der. — V. remainder, leaiaue; remaini 
rananet, remnant, rest, relic ; leaving! 
heel-tap, odds and ends, cheese-parins« 
candle ends, orts ; retiduum ; dregs £c 
(_dirt) 653; refuse ka. (umIem) 645 
atubble, result, educt ; fag-end ; ndns 
wreck, skeleton, stump ; Muvium. 

surplus, overplus, ezcesa ; balance 
complement; superfluity &c. (rtAm 
daiKt) 641 i surviv-al, -ance. 

V. remun ; be -left &c. adj. ; exceed 

Adj. remuniog, left ; left -behind, - 
over; re^idu-al, -ary ; over, odd; na 
consumed, sedimentary; surviving; net 
■lying, -standing ; cast off kc. 7S1 



I superfluo'us &c (redundant) 641. 
40*. [Thing deducted.] Sacvvmeiit.— W. decrement, discount, 
defect, lo»9, deduction. 



41> [Forming a whole without co- 
herence.] asixtnre.— V. mii-,admiK-, 
commix-ture, ^on; commixion, inter- 
mixture, alloyage, matrimony; junc- 
tion Sec. 43 ; combination &c. 48. 

impregnation ; in-, dif-, suf-, trans- 
fusion ; lufiltTation ; seasoning, sprink- 
ling, interlatding ; interpolation Sec. zz8 ; 
adulteration, snphinticBtion. 

[Thing miied] tin^, tincture, touch, 
daab, smack, sprinkling, spice, season- 
ing, infusion, loup^on. 

[Oompound resulting from mixture] 
alloy, amalgam, moffna, half-and-half, 
mMange, tertium quid, misceliany, am- 
bigu, medley, mess, hotchpot, pattieeio, 
patchwork, odds and ends, all sorts ; 
jumble &c. {ditorder) 59; salad, sauce, 
mash, omnium ijatherum, gallimau&y, 
aUa podrida, olio, salmagundi, p^ 
pourri, Noah's ark, caldron ; texture, 
mingled yam; mo^ic &c. (mrwy^ajian) 440. 

half-blood, -o.aate ; mulatto; terc-, quart-, quint-eron, £c. ; quad-, 
octo-roon ; griffo, tamho ; cross, hybrid, mongrel. 

"V, mix ; join &c. 43; combine &c. 48 ; com-, im-, inter-mix ; mix 
up with, mingle; com-, inter-, be-mingle ; nhuffle Ac. {dn-rmge) di -^ 
pound together; hash-, stii^ up; knead, brew; impregnate with; 
interlard &c. (intrrpolatt)22^; inter-twine, -weave £0.219; xasociats 
with. 

be mixed Ac. ; get among, be entangled with. 1 



%Z, [Freedom from mixture.] tUat 
plenesa. — v. simpleneea ac adj. 
purity, homogeneity. 

elimination ; aiftjiig ftc. s. ; porificft' 
tiou &.C. (deanneii) 652. 

Vi Tender -simple &c. a^. ; umplifr, 

uft, winnow, bolt, «liinuiata; ama\ 
purifj^ &c. (deori) 652 ; disentangle Ac. 
(dVQoin) 44. 

AdJ> simple, uniform, of a piaoa, 
homogeneous, ringle, pure, dear, thear, 
neat 

un-mixed, -mingled, -blended, -com- 
bined, -compounded ; elementary, unde- 
compoeed ; nn-adulterated, '^ophittt 
cated, -aUoyed, •tinged, -fortified} pw 
et timpU. 

fiee -, exempt- from ; exduMve, 

Adv. simply Sx. adj. ; only. 



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L HL 3". 



QUANTITY. 



inctil, imbue ; in-, tut-, trans-fiue ; infiltrate, duh, tings, tiactuTe, 
Huon, sprinkle, beEprinkle, ftttemper, medicate, Uend, cross ; alloj, 
amalgamate, compouod, adiUterate, sophisticate, infect. 

A4J. mixed &<:. v. ; implex, compomte, half-and-half, Unaey-woUey, 
hybnd, mongrel, hetero^oeoua ; motlej &c. ^varU^td) 440; mi>- 
MUanemu, promiacuoua, mdiscriminate ; miscible. 

AdT. among, amongst, amid, amidat, irith 1 in the midat of, in the 
crowd. 



r.junctioD-, join- 



43. J^metton.- 

iog &c. V. ; joinder, 
function, -lugation, annex-ion, -ation, 
-ment; aatnctioo, sttachmeDt, compa- 
ginatioD, Tincture, ligation, alligation; 
acconplmnent ; marriage &e. (wtdhek) 
903 ; infibuktion, inosculation, ijmphj- 
ua, anastomoida, confluence, communica- 
tion, ooDcateoation', meettng, reunion; 
BBiembla^ kc. 72. 

jtnnt.. Joining, juncture, pivot, hinge, 
atticulation, eommianire, seam, suture, 
•titch ; link &c. 45 ; mitre, mortise. 

eloMnees, dghtness, &c. adf. ; cohe- 
iMiea Ac 46; combinaljon &c. 48. 

V. join, unite ; con-join, -nect ; aaso- 
date; put -, laj -, clap -, bam; -, 
Inmp -, hold -, joece -, tack -, fix -, 
Una up- together ; embod j, re^mbody ; 
roll into one. 

attach, fix, affix, saddle on, fosten, 
Und, secure, cUnch, twist, make -fast 
Ac. edf. ; tie, pinion, string, straii, sew, 
lace, stitch, tack, knit, button, buckle, 
Utch, lash, truM, bandage, braid, apbce, 
nntba. (pra, tether, moor, picket, bar- 
MM, gWd -, fetlar Ac. (rttirma) 7$1 ; 
lock, latch, belsj, bnu», hook, grapple, 
laoab, eonple, accouple, link, yoke, 
Incket; marry £c. (wtd) 903; bridge 
OTcr, span. 

pn, nail, bolt, baap, clasp, clamp, 
anew, rivet ; impact, solder, set ; weld -, 
&ae4of[etber; wadge, rabbet, mortise, 
nitie, lam, dovetail, enchase ; graft, in- 
mft, inooculate ; en-, in-twine ; intar- 
nik, -lace, -twine, -twist, -weave ; en- 
tangle ; twiae round, belay ; tighten ; 
trice -J screw- up. 

be-jdned Ac.; hang-, hold- together; 
adieie&c46. 

A4I. joined Ac. v.; joint; con-joint, 
-jmict; corporate, compact; hand in 

firm, faat, close, tight, taut, taught, 
••cnre, sat, iutervolved ; in-separable, 
-diMolvbla, ■aeobl o, •Mvarable. 



44. Bt^inactlon.— «■ dis-junc- 

m, -connectioD, -unity, -union, -associik- 
tion, -enga^ment; diacontinuity &o. 70; 
inconnection; abstract-ion, -edaese; iso- 
lation; inBul-aritv, -ution; oasis; sepa 
ratenese &c. a^. ; severalty ; diiject' 
manbra; dispersion 4c. 73; apportion- 
ment ke. 7S6. 

separation ; partioK ke. v. ; detach- 
ment, segrefration ; divorce, sejimction, 
seposition, diduction, diremption, di»- 
cerption ; elision ; catura, division, sub- 
division, break, fracture, rupture ; corn- 
partition ; dis-memberment, ~int^T»- 
tiou, -location; luxation; sevei^, dis- 
sever-ance; scission; re-, ab-scisuon; 
lacer-, dilaceiHi^on ; dia-, ab-ruption ; 
avulsion, divulsion ; section, resection, 
cleavage; fission. 

fissure, breach, rent, split, tift, crack, 
slit, incision. 

dissection, anatomy ; decompnntion 
&c 49 ; cutting instrument ke. (sAarp> 
nuM) 253- 

V. be -disjoined See. ; come -,&!!- Miff, 
-to pieces; peel off; get loose. 

dis-join, -connect, -e ngaee, -unite, -sod- 
ate, -pair ; divorce, part, dispart, detach, 
separate, cut off, reKind, s^regata : 
set ~, keep- apart ; insulate, isolate 
throw out of gear; cut adrift; loose, 
un-lnose, -do, -bind, -chain, -lock &C. 
(^) 43, -pack, -ravel ; diaentaugle ; at 
free tc. (Itbtrate) 7:0. 



snip, nib, nip, cleave, ri 



id, slit, split, 



splinter, chip, crack, snap, break, tear, 
bunt; rend &c. -«sunder, - in twain; 
wrench, rupture, shatter, shiver, cranch, 
crunch,ciaunch,chop:cut-,rip-up;hack, 
hew, slash ; whittle ; haggle, bacKle, dis- 
cind, lacerate, scamble, mangle, gash, 
hash, slice. 

cut up, carve, diasect, anatomiie; 
take ~, pull -, ^ck -, tear- to pieces; 
tear -to tatteia, - piecemeal ; di veUicat* ; 
'5 



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ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



I. m. 3'. 



AdT. JMiiUy &e. adj. : in conjunction 
with &c. (m additiim to) 37 ) Tut, tirmly, 
&c. adj. ; ialiuuitel}-. 



aldD &c. 336; difrintepfnits, -lueinber, 

-br&Dcb, -band ; disperse Stc. 73 *, di»-lo- 
caU, -joint; break up; mince ; coiuminule 
&c. (puleerxDe) 330-, apporliou Ic 786. 
part, - couipuiy ; «^«rnt«, leare. 
A4|. disjoined &o. v. ; discontinuoui 
ftc. 70; niiiltipBrUtf^, abstnuit ; disjunctive ; isolated Ac. i'. ; iontlaT, 
separate, dispnnite, discrfte, apart, asunder, far between, )ou«e, tree ; 
Db-aitached, -annexed, -associaled, -coDiiccti^d ; dielioct ; adrill; 
strspglin^ 1 rift, left. 

[capable of being cut] scisaile, diTisible. 

AdT- wparately. &c. adj. ; one by one, aeverally, apart ; adrift, 
asuDder, in twain; in the abatract, abstractedly. 



I 



I 



49. [^Ooonecting medium.] ' 
oonnec-tiTe, -tion ; iuni^oii &c, 43 ; bond of u 
byphpn ; bracket ; oridfre, steppiii^-Biooe, iatlimus. 

IwDd, tendon, tendril; fibn; cord, -age; riband, ribbon, ro^, guy, 
cable, line, balser, hawser, punter, moorings, wire, chain ; string Ac 
{_fiimaent) 30 j. 

(aatetung-, tie ; liga-ment, -ture ; atrap ; tackle, ripging ; staodinK -, 
ruDuinR- rigging; trues, harness; yoke; band, -a^e ; brace, roller, 
SUet ; mkle ; wiUi, withe, withy ; tbong, braid ; ^rder, tie-beam ; girth, 
girdle, ceatus, garter, halter, noose, lasso, aun'ingle, knot, running knot. 

pin, corking pin, nail, brad, tack, akcwer, staple, cianip ; cramp, 
screw, button, buckle, clasp, hasp, binge, bank, caU'h, latch, bolt, 
latcbet, tag; tooth; hook, - and eye; lock, botdfaat, padlock, rivet; 
anchor, grappling-iron, tieunel^ stake, post. 

cement, gluu, gum, paste, sue, wafer, solder, lute, putty, bird-lime, 
mortar, stucco, plaster, gruut. 

shackle, rain ic, (meaiu of rettraini) 752 ; prop 4c. {tupptrt) i\$. 

V. bridige over, span ; conoucl £c. 43; hang &c. 214. 

47.n^ant of adhteion, non-adhMion, 
immiscitdlity.] Ziiooli«r«iie». — it. 

non-odhcaion ; immiscibility ; iucoher- 
aoce; looseness tec. adj.; Is^ity ; re- 
laxation; loowning &,c. r. ; frMdom; 
disjunction &.c. 44 ; rope of sand. 

V. make -loose &c. adj.-. loomti. 
Blacken, relax; un-glue Ac. 46; detach 
Ac- (rfwfWn) 44. 

A«|. non-adheeive, immiwible ; in- 

eoher«Dt, detached, lonee, riarh. lax. r«- 

I, Sapping, Btreoiiting; dishevelled; 



r. CO-, ad-hor- 
on, -hesivenes* ; concretion, 
COD-, ag|itIutimttion, -filo- 
aggregstion ; contolidabon, 
iticking, Bokiering 
KO- »- 

tenacity, toughness ; stickineas &e. 
3J2; ioMpwarlnlitj, -blsoeas; bur, 
remoia. 
conglomerate, concrete &c. (dviaitif) 



SS 



321. 

V. cohere, adhere, stick, cling, cleava, 
hold, take hold of, hold fast, cloM with, 
clasp, hug : grow -, bang- together ; 
twino round Ac. ^Join) iy 

■liok like -a leech, - wax ; stick elMe ; 
cling like -ivy, - a bur ; adhne like -a rta 

gTue i ag-i con-«lutiiiKl« ; conwat, lute, 
oa£a, oooaolidale Ao. {tolidi/y) 311 ; aggli 

Ml< CO-, ad-hosiTD, -hering Ac. v, ; tenacious, tough ; »tichy Ac 

3S'- 

nnilnd, uiiM|Nuat«d. seaUe, insepanibk, inextncablr, ioftangible i 
compact Ac, IdtTUt) 321. 



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L m. 4°. QUA> 

«•• OomblBKttoii#— ir. combi- 

Bition: mixture &c 41 ; junctioii i&e. 

I, nnifimtioD, ajntheus, ineor- 

BHuUgunatioii, embed iiseut, 

I, cTMU, fusion, bleoding, ftb- 

1, c«Btnlii&tioD. 

fiompound, uiudffftni, compovtion, 

UrtiunfK^; rMultant, impregnktion. 

v. eombiiie, unite, iueorpomte, amal- 
nmato, embodj, afaeorb, re-embodj, 
alaad, merge, fuM, niett into one, con- 
Miliilkte, coaletce, oeDtraliie, impreg- 
omU ; put -, lump- together ; cement a 

A4J. cambiMd &C. v. ; impregnated 
^Ih, ingrained. 



riTT. *•— B], 

A9. Beoompoaltlon. — W. de- 

compoirition, analviia, disaectioa, reeo- 
lutioii, cataljiiis, dUmlution ; corruption 
kc. (uncieanneM) 653 ; digpcraioa &c. 
73 ; dUjunction ftc. 44. 

V. decom-poBB, -pound ; aniJyie, dia- 
embodj, diaaolve ; reaolve -, aeparat^- 
into ita elements; electrolfie; disMCt, 
decentmliie, break up 1 dieperae A«. 73 ; 
unravel &c. (unrotf) 313 ; crumble into 
duiL 

Adj. decomposed Ice. v.; catalytle, 
anatjdcAl. 



4°. OORCBRTB QvaHtlTT. 



S*. Vhole. [Principal part]— W. I Bl. Pare.—*, part, portion ; doM . 
vhola, totahtj, int«grity ; totalnen &c. \ it«m, particular ; aught, anj ; diviaion, 



mlj. -, entiretj, eruemble, collectiveneaa 
vaitf fte.87; camplflteneM Ac. Ji; indi- 
ymiiiStj, indiacerptilnlity ; iutt^ratioD, 
iubodinient ; iat^r. 

all, the whole, total, aggregate, one 
and an, grou amount, aum, lum-total, 
tmd HuanbU, length and breadth of, 
Alpha and Omega, ' be all and end all.' 

bulk, maaa, lump, tisaue, itaple, body, 
t—i j u y « } trunk, bole, hull, hulk, akele- 
%oa ; gTe«t«T -, major -, best -, princi- 
jtX -, main- put; eaaential part &c. 
(MyB rt oneg) 641 ; lion's share, Ben- 
jamin's mMs; the long and the short; 
Milj -, almost- all. 

▼. form -, constitute- a whole; inte- 
Kiate, embodj, amasa ; aggregate &c. 
(amimbU) 73 ; amount to, come to. 

*4t. whole, total, intern), entire ; 
cmnpleta ftc 51 ; one, indiriduaL 

a»4n>keD, -cut, -divided, -aeTered, 
-«foped, -cropped, -abom; seamless; 
anaminiahed ; un-demoliahed, -dissol- 
ved, -deatrored, -bruised. 

i»4ivinfa/e, -dissoluble, -dissolvable, 
■^•Mtpiible. 

vholMafe, sweetnng. 

Aftr. whoUr, altogether; totally £c. 
(tmnUltIf) 52 ; enUrelj, nil, all in all, 
wfcn l ea a le, in a bodj, collectivelv, all 
pat to^vther ; in tbe -aggregBte, - lump, 
main, - Ion 



- gniea, - main, - 



long r 



I, tbroughont, every inch ; cubetantiaUy. 



ward ; subdivision, section ; chapter, 
verse ; article, clause, count, paragraph, 
paasoge ; sector, seffment ; fractioD, 
fragment ; cantle, -t ; frustum ; detach- 
ment, parcel. 

Siece, lump, l»t; cut, -ting; chip, 
op, slice, scale; lamina &c. 204; 
small part; morsel, particle Slc. (snoU- 
nen) 32 ; instalment, dividend ; share 
&c. iaaotmmt) 786. 

dibrit, odds and ends, oddments, 
detritut ; fj:cen>ta ; member, limb, lobe, 
lobule, arm, wing, scion, branch, bo ufrb, 
joint, link, ofTahuot, rauificetign, twig, 
Duab, aprajr, sprig ; runner ; teat, -let ; 
■tamp ; component part &e. jO 

Cumpnrtmi-nt ; department Ac (cAus) 
7; ; county Ac. {rryion) 181. 

V. pATt, divide, break Ac. (lUtjom) 
44; partition Ac. (apporiiim) 786. 

Adj. fractional, fragmentary ; aeo- 
tional, aliquot; divided Ac. r. ; in com- 
partments, multiQd. 

Adr. partly, in port, partially ; jnace- 
ineal, part by part ; hv -instalmecits, - 
snatches,- inches, -driblets; bit bvbit, 
inch by inch, foot by foot, drop by drop; 
in -detail, - lota. 



mant, on the whole, bodily, | 



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r 



92-IS. 



AIJSTItACT RKI.ATIUNS, 



I. m. 4°, 



S2. Oomplt a naM. — w. coiu- 
plateoess &c, adj. ; poniiilntion lie. 729; 
integration, 

eotirety ; perfection .te. 650 ; »oliii-ily, 
-Blitj ; unilj ; dU -, n; plu» ultra, ideal, 

complement, BupplementjiualiQWeight', 
filling up kc. V. 

itnpleticin ; siitur-Btiun, Axy ; hitrli 
water ; hi^h -, flood -, epriiig^ tid« ; till, 
load, bumper, bellyful ; Diimmer \ autli- 
caency Ac. 639. 

V. ba -complete Ac. 01^'. ; come to a 
^ead. 

render -complete Ac. odj.; complete &(!. 
{nceompliik) 7Z9; fill, cWge, load, re- 
planiflh ; make -u|), - (food ; piece -, eke- 
' deficieDcios ; till -up, - in, 



^thel 



-the 



of-.i 



S3. Inot>mpl«t«n«sa. — «. ic- 

completenesa &c. o^*, ; deficieuCY, abort 
raenEure ; Bhortconting Sm. 304 ; iosuffi- 
cieDCj .tc. 6401 imperfection ^c. 6{l ; 
immaturity &C. (wm-firtparation) 674 ; 
half measures. 

jjMTt wautiug] defect, deficit, defal- 
cation, omission, carrt; intertill 4c. 
1 98 ; break &.c. [diKoiUmuity I 70 ; non- 
completjon Ap. 730; miaiiDg link. 

V. be -incomplete Ac. «i^.; fall short 
of !kc. 304; lack &c, (bt iiaufficimt) 
640 ; neglect &c 460. 

AOJ. incouptete ; imoerfect &c 6ji ; 
uofiniahed ; uncompletea &e. {we com- 
plete Ac. 729)-, defuCtite, deSdeot, 
wnntin^, failintc; in -default, - arreax; 
sbort, - of) hollow, meagre, lame, half- 
and-balf, perfunctory, dietcby; crude 



tiHirrparad) 674. 
mutilated, gar' * 
truncated. 



garbled, docked, lopped, 



'Piogteitt, - hkad ; froing on, pn>- 
ceediog. 
Adv. incompletely &c. adj. ; by halvM. 
Vbr> aeiera daunt ; cord. 



gt> the whole -hog-, - lentrtb -, |^ all 
lengths. 

A4]. complete, entire; whole &c, 
CO ; perfect kc. 650 ; full, good, absolute, 
thorough, plenary ; solid, uodirided -, 
Vith all its parts. 

exhaustive, radical, sweeping, tbo- 
rougb-poiogi dead, 

regular, consummate, uiuuiiigated, 
lbe«r, unqualified, unconditiona), free ; abundant tie. {ttMcieTW) 639. 

Inimming -, brim-, top-ful ; chock ~, choke- full ; sa Ml as •an efcg 
is of me*t,'a vetch; tatursted, crammed 1 replete Ike. ymiandmU) 
641 1 fraught, Iftden ; full-laden, -&nught, -cbar^:ed ; keary laden, 

completing &c. v. ; aupplement-aJ, -ftry ; ascititious. 

Adv. completely &c. a^. \ altogether, outright, wholly, UiXaHy, m 
tUa, quite ; over head aitd e*rs ; eft'ectuallT, for good anil all, mcely, 
Ailly, through tliick and thin, head and uouldeti ; neck and -heel, 

- cripp ; in -ail reapaots, - ayory reapect ; at all poinia. out and out, to 
all btenta and ptupoaea ; toU <mh ( utterly, dean, - as a whistle ; to 
the -full, -uUnott,- backbone; hoUow, •t4krk; heart and soul, root 
and branch ; down to the ground. 

to the top o" ' ' 

throughout , , ,. ^ 

- one end to the other, - Dan to Bcetkbeba, - btad tw foot, - top to lue, 

- top to bottom ; de fond t-t con^U ; d fomd, a crnnU ad numn, at 
ovounpit ad maia, ion and aft: every -wbii, -inch ; nip-a-fNe; to the 
end of the chapter : up to Uia -brim. - oars. - •yee ; as . . a« oan be. 

on all arcounte ; sou* fous I** rappwt* ; wiib a -Tengeance, - witnew. 



S«. Oomposltlon.— ». compu- 
dtiou, const itution, cnuiiii ; combination 
be. 48; inclusion, adminion, conipn>- 
uorion, reception. 

V. be -compoaed, - madn, - forrand, 
-made up- of; conust of, be reaolred 

include !te. (in a dam) 76 ; oootain, 



59. Sxcloslon,— v. eiclmnoD, 

non-sdmiMicM, omiasioD. exception, re- 
jection, repudiation ; exile kc. (•aoJMMon) 

•epanUon, »egngatiun, Mpoiitiaii,eli- 
mioatioQ, oolTer-dam. 

V* be eicluded from ke. 

exclude, bar; laave -, abut-, b«> out : 



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1. IT. I'. 



QUANTITY-ORDER 



hoU, aompnttend, tab in, admit, en- 
InM, MiMd; ; ioTotve ; implioata, drag 
btdb 

I, Gonatitiito, form, malie; 

11 -, build- up; enter into the 

n of &c, (bt a compeneiU) 56. 

'eg', eonititutiiig &c. B. 



reject, repudiate, blacltball ; la^ -, put 
-, set- -apBrt, - Mide ; relegate, te(|Tegato ; 

throw OTerboard ; strike -off, - nut ; ncfp- 
lect &c. 460 i baniali ftc. {ttdude) 893 ; 
separate &c (di^om) 44. 
paae over, omit; garUe-, eliminate, 



Adj. excluding &c. v. ; sicluoiTe. 
excluded Ac. v. ; anrecounted, not 
included in ; inadmissible. 
I MAr. axcliuire of, buriog; except; witli tlie exception of; wto. 

B7. BxtrMt«oacneas.— W. ei- 

traneoumeu £c. adf. ; eitrinsicalitj Ac. 
6 ; exteriorit]' &c. z2o. 

foreign -bodj, - lubstance,- element; 
alien, straager, intruder, interloper, fo- 
reigner, nonu iiomo, new cumer, iouni-, 
emi-grant; Creole, Abilmider; outeidw. 

A4|. extraneous, foreign, alien, ul' 
terior ; tra-, ultra-montane. 

excluded ttc. 55 ; inadmiHible ; ex- 
ceptional. 

MAw. in foreign -p«rti, ~ lands; ^ 
broad, beyond teaa. 



_r— — — -MiComponent ; 

~, integral -,integnuit-part ; 
I it, GonalitueDt, ii^fredient, learen ; 
fart aiid parcel ; contents ; appurten- 
"••»: feature; member £e. (part) JI ; 



▼. enter into, - tbe compoaition ui j 
ba a -«MDponent Ac. n ; be -, form- part 
Ac Jl of; meige -, be merged- in ; be 
bpbeatad in ; ahare in kc. {partiei- 
fmU) 778 ; belong -, appertain- to. 

tana, make, constitute, compose. 

MMi, forming kc. v. ; incluaiva. 



Sbctiok IV. ORDER. 

1°. OkDBR Df GSKKUt. 



jr>— W* order, regularit; , 

■nlonuty, symmetry, bteiAu onto ; 
■Bsie of tbe spfaeree. 

gradation, progreasitHi; aeries ftc. 
(ia«fi V i»i Yy )69. 

snboidination ; courae, even tenonr, 
natiQa ; method, dispowtion, arrange- 
■Mnt, amy, system, economy, diici- 
plins : ocdetliness &c. o^'. 

rank, place, Ac (ttnn) 71. 

V. bs -, bMome- in order Ac adj. ; 
&ii^fallin,diawup; arrange -,miKe-, 
fltrm itsiilf, fall into -,take--oi»'spW«, 
- mak ; tally round. 

MMt- orderiy, regular; in -order, ~ 
trim, - apple-pie order, - its proper 
■Im«; neat, tidy, m rMe, well reKU- 
Mad, coneet, methodical, unirorm, 
•ysBwtrieal, diip^hspe, biuaness-like, 
nstamatic ; onconfund fte. (sm confuse 
Ac 61) ; amtnged Ac. 60. 

MMw. in Older ; methodically Ac. oA'. ; 
' ' '' "lum ; step by step ; "by 

■ gradatioot, - stagss, 
riM>, vrtmatieaUy, by 



-Ltemk; 



59. [Abaence, or want of Order, fte.] 
I>l>oi>d«r. — ir. disorder; derange- 
ment Ac. 61; iTTetrularity ; anomalyAc. 
{uticonfomuty) 83; anar-chj, -clusnt; 
want of method ; untidiness Ac. adj. ; 
disunion^ discoid Ac. 34. 

confusion ; confusednera Ac. a^'. ; dis- 
array, Jumble, huddle, litter, lumber; 
cahUage ; larrsgo ; mesa, ma»h, muddle, 
hash, hodgepodge; hotch-potch, -pot; 
imbr^io, cWm, emm'uni g:a)itntm, 
medley ; mere -mixture Ac. 41 ; fcatoi- 
tous concourse of atoms, (JW7'R:fii mfmibra, 
mdii indiffettaqut main. 

complexity ; compleineie Ac. o^*. ; 
com-, im-plication ; mtri-cacy, -cation; 
peridexity; network, Ubyrintb ; wilder- 
ness, jungle ) involution, ravelling, en- 
tanglement ; coil Ac, {contolutian) 148 ; 
sleave, tangled skein, knot, Qordiau knot, 
wheels within wheels. 

turmoil; ferment. Ac. (aottatton) 31 j; 

do, trouble, pudder, pother, row, dis- 



liot, rampus, stoor, lenmble, 



fi^ 



ty Google 



clockwork, ^radati 
Ac. (jMriabaiSi/) : 



ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 

J Bt stated periods 



Bedlam -, hell- broke looee i 



llT. 1°. 

embroilment, miUe, spill and pelt, longh 
and tumble ; whirl wmd &e. 349 : bnr 

mrden, Babel, Saturnalia, DonnvWook 
Fair, eonftuioQ worse confoundM, moet 
admired disorder, amcordia dMcon ; 
bull in a china shop ; oil the fat in tha 
fire, diable i qualre, Devil to pay j prett; kettle of lish ; pretty piece of 
-work, - buainoaa. 

elattern, slut. 

V. be -disorderlj Sec. adf. ; ferment, play at cross purposes. 

put out of order i derange &c. 61 ; ravel &c. 2I(^; rufBe, rumple. 

AAi, disorderly, orderle^ ; out of -order, - place, - gear ; irrt^^ar, 
desultory ; anomalous &c. (uncun^ormoUs) S3 ; strsfwliog ; um-, im* 
methodic^ ; uDnymmetiic, unsystematic ; uutid)-, sloveiu; ; dislocated ; 
out of soita; promiscuous, indiscriminate; chaotic, anarchicalj \ut- 
arranged &c. (sm arrange &c. 60) ; confused ; deranged &c. 61 ; toMjr 
turvy &c. {inverted) 21S ; shapeless &c. 241 ; disjointed, out of jomt 

com-plex, -pleied ; intricate, complicated, perplexed, involTed, 
laTelled, entangled, knotty, tangled, inextricable ; irreducible. 

troublous; notous >!kc. {adaa) 173. 

AdT. irregularly &c. ni^'. ; by ^ts and -snatches, -starts; pell-mell j 
hu^ledy-piggledy ; heltei^skelter, harum-scarum; in a ferment; at 
-sixes and sevens, - cross purposes ; upside down &c. r f 



9ta. the cart before t 



'"P"* "■/'"■Vi. 



chaoe is 



60. {"Reduction to Order.] Ar- 
ran^ement. — K. arrangement ; plan 
&c. 626 ; preparation &c. 673 ; disposHil, 
-ition ; C0I-, al-locatiou ; distribution ) 
sorting &,c. v. ; assortment, allotment, 
appiirUonment, tazit, taxonomy, lyi- 
tarit, graduatioD, organization. 

analysis, clanidcation, division, diges- 

[Result of arrangement] digest ; syn- 
opsis £c. [compendium) 596 ; lyntaynui, 
t«hle, atlas; register &c. (raeord) 551; 
or^nism, architecture. 

[Instrument for sorting] sieve, riddle, 

V. reduce to -, bring into- order ; in- 
troduce order into ; r^y. 

arrange, dispose, place, form ; put -, 
aet ~, place- in order ; set out, collocate, 
pack, marshal, range, size, rank, group, 
parcel out, allot, distribute, deal ; cast 
-, assign- the parts ; dispose of, asogn 
places to ; oasort, sort ; uft, liddie ; put 
-, aeb- -to rights, ' into shape, ~ in 
trim, - in array, 

class, -ify ; divide; file, string toge- 
ther, thtasil; register &c (recorS) 551 ; 
catalogue, tabulate, index, graduate, di- 
gest 

methodiie, ngnlate, systematiie, cooidlnate, orgauxa, settle, fix. 



61. [Subversion of Order; bringing 
into disorder.] Deranffemont.— IT. 

derangement &r.. u. ; disorder &c. $9; 
evecdon, discomposure, disturbance ; 
dia-, de-o^auizat)on ; dislocation ; pei> 
turbation, interruption; shufiting&cn.; 
inversion >tc, 218; conugalion&c. (/aU) 
258. 

V. derange; dis-, mis-arrange; dis-, 
mis-place ; mislay, discompose, disorder, 
de-, dis-oniiaDize ; embroil, unsettle, dis- 
turb, confuse, trouble, perturb, jumble, 
tumble; huddle, shuffle, muddle, toes, 
hustle, fumble, riot ; bring -, put -, 
throw- into -disorder &a. 59 ; br^ the 
ranks, disconcert, convulse ; break in 
upon. 

unhinge, dislocate, put out of joint, 
throw out of gear. 

turn topsy-turvy Ac. (ituieil) 3l8; 
bedevil ; complijato, ini olve, perplex, 
confound ; im-, em-brangle ; tangle, ao- 
tangle, ravel, towzle, dishevel, miSei 
rumple &c. (fold) 258. 

littej, scatter ; mix &c. 41. 

Afij. deranged &c. v. ; syucra-ti(L 
-tistrf:. 



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tinnfe), ditan tangle, nvel, eard ; disembroil. I 

A4J> amnged kc. v.; embattled, in battle army; cut and dried; 

Bwthodioal, onlerl;, ng^ilar, ^Btematic. I 



2°. Ooifsscunvx Obdkb. 



ex. rrwMdesoa.— W. pieoedeDce ; 

ooming before kc. v. ; tbe lead, lepat; 
ouperiority See. 33 ; importance Sec. 642 ; 
anteced-ence, -ency ; aiiteriority &c. 
(froiU) 334 ; pt««urflor kc 64 ; priority 
&C. 116; preceariou && 280; antepon- 

v. precede ; come -befote, - fint ; 
head, lead, take the lead ; lead the -way, 
- dance ; introduce, usher in ; have the 
^Of; Mt the fashion Ac. (nt;fuenc«) 175; 
open iLe ball ; take -, bare- precedence ; 
bare the atait &c. {get before) 28a 

place before ; prefix ; premise, pre- 
hue, pmface. 

A4|. preceding £c. v. ; pre-, ante- 
cedent: anterioVi; prior Ac. 116; be- 
fore; farmer, for«^U]g; before-, above- 
nantioiiBd; oforewd, said ; precun-orj, 
-iv« ; prevenieot, prelioiinary, prefatory, 
intiodnetory ; prelufr-ive, -ory ^ proemiol, 
preparatory, 

AAt. before ; in advance &o. {prteeti 

VbTi teniore* priora. 

•4. Vraenraor. — H. precursor, 
aotecedent, precedent, predec 



63. 8eqn«na«. — W. sequence, 

comiog afW ; goin^ after Ac. (foUow- 
ing) 28 1 ; cousecuban, succession ; pos- 
teriority &c. 117. 

continuation ; order of 1 



OMT, prodrome, prodromot, outrider; 
leader, btll-wetber ; herald, harlunger ; 

prelude, preamble, preface, prologue, 
foreword, avtmt-propM, preiant, pro*- 
■iHew, prolusion, proem, proltptii, pro- 
Ityoe m w, prefix, introduction ; beiu^ng, 
firontiepiece, groundwork; preparation 
±0.673; overture, eror A'uM, symphony; 



Mcondarinees ; subordinaocy &c (m- 
feriority) 34. 

V. succeed ; come -after,-on,- next; 
follow, ensue, step into the shoes of; 
alternate. 

place after, suflii, append. 

A4|. succeeding &c. v, ; sequent ; 
9ub~, con-sequent ; sequacious, proxi- 
mate, next ; consecutive <&c (contimattf) 
69; alternate, amcebee on. 

latter; posterior £c. 117. 

Adv. after, subsequently; bebindfta 
(reor) 135. 



ftS. Se^naL — ir. sequel, niffii, 
Bucceoor; tBil.^usuf, train, wake, trail, 
rear;Tetinue,autle; appendix, postscript; 
epilogue ; peroration ; codicil ; continua- 
tion, tequila ; appendage ; tail -, hee^ 
piece ; tag, more lost words ; eolapkim. 

after-part, -piece, -course, -thouftht, 
-game; arnhv pmife, second tbonghia. 



^ „ jnt ftc 511; omeu ftc. , 
AdJ> prMQisory ; prelu^sive, -eory, -dions ; proemiol, introdactory, 1 
ps«fatory, prodiomous, ilaugurol, preliminary ; precedent &.c. {prior) 



r. beginning, 



•4. a«climlafl'.— 

psanoe, inception, inchoation ; i 
don Ac. ( orsoirsar) 64 ; alpha 
iamaganlboB^ dtbut. It premier pat, em- 
bMcatioM, liiiiig of the curtain; —* 
liwlr, OMrt, Hnnt; initiatiTe, 



litlll; 



67. Bnd.—H. end, close, 
tion ; disinence, conclu8ion,_/!Ru, jfio^, 
period, term, ttrmiaaa, last, omttga ; ex- 
treme, -tremity ; gable ~, butt -, fng- 
end-; tip, nib, point ; tail &.C (rear) 
33Si verge 4c. (<i*?*) 131 ; tag,petorft- 



ty Google 



ABSTRACT KELATI0N8. 



I. IT, 2". 



conaummatioD, lUnouaamt ; finuh &c 
(conipbtHm) 739; fate; doom, -«daj; 
crftck of doom, day of JodgmeDt, fall of 
tht curtain ; goal, deetination; limit, 
determinatioQ ; expiration, expirr ; daath 
tec. 360 ; end of all thinga i finality ; 
eschatology. 

break up, emnmeneement <h lajtit, lait 
stage, turning point; cmip d« griee, 
deatb-blow. 

v. end, cIoM, finish, terminate, ood- 
clnd«>,ba all over; expira; diaftc.360; 
come -, draw- to a -ctoee Jto. ». ; nare 
run its course ; run out, paw awaj. 

bring to BJi -end &C. n. ; put an end 
to, make an end of; determine ; get 
through I achiere kc. (compMt) 729; 
stop &c. [make te ceatt) 142; uiutiip 

Adj. ending kc. v. ; final, tMininal, 

defini ■ 

729; 

&c. 23; ; caudal. 



first move; Datrow -, thin- end of 
the wedge ; fresh start, new depar- 
ture. 

origin £c. (caute) 153; source, rise 
bud, germ' &c. 153; egg, rudiment, 
genesis, birth, natirit;, cradle, intaxiaji 
start, starting-point &c. 293 ; dawn &c. 
{momntg} "S- 

title-page; neBd,-iiig; yan &c. (front) 
334. 

en-trence, -try ; inlet, orifice, mouth, 
chops, lips, porch, portal, portico, prtmy' 
Ion, door ; gate, -waj ; postern, wicKet, 
threshold, Teetibule; slorte, border &c. 
(edge) 231. 

brst -sts^, - blush, - glance, - im- 
pieaaiDn, - sight. 

rudiments, elements, outlines, gram- 
mar, alphabet, ABC. 

V. begin, commence, inchoate, rise, 
ftriae, originate, conceive, initiate, open, 
dawn, set in, take its rise, enter upon, 
enter ; set out &c. (depart) 293 ; emMrk 

usher in ; lead -off, ~ the waj ; take 
the -lead, - initiative ; inaugurate, head ; 
etand -at the head, - first, - for ; laj 
the foundations Sit:, (prepare) 673 ; 
found &c. (cau*e) 153; set -up, - on 
foot, - agoing, - abroai^h, - the ball in 
motion ; applj the mutch to a train ; 
launch, broach ; open -up, - the door 
to ; set -about, - to work ; make a -be- 
^nmng, - Rtsirt; handsel ; take the first 

step, lay the first stone, cut the first turf; break -ground, ~ the ice, 
- cover ; pass -, cross- the Rubicon ; open -fire, - the ball ; ventilate, 
ur ; undertake kc. 676. 

come into -existence, ~ the world ; make one's dfbut, take birtli ; 
bunt forth, break out ; spring -, crop- up. 

begin -at the beginning, - ab oro, - again, - de mow ; start afresh, 
make a fresh start, shuffle the cards, resume, recommence. 

A4J- beginning kc. v. ; initi-al, -atoiy, -ative; inceptive, introduo- 
torr, incipient ; proemial, inaugural ; mcho-ale, -ative ; embiTonic, 
Tnijimentu; primc^nial; primeral &c. (otd) 134; aboriginal; natal, 
nascent. 

finit, foremost, leading ; maiden. 

begun &c. v. ; just -begun ke. v. 

AdT. at -, in- the beginning ke. n.; first, in the first place, wn- 
primii, first and foremost ; I'n limine; in -the bud, - embryo, - its 
inlaney ; fix>m -the beginning, > its birth ; ab ^initio, - ovo, - iniM- 

tfS> Middle. — H. middle, midst, mediety ; mean kc 29 ; medinmi, 
middle term; centre kc. 22z, mid-course &C.62S; meixo termine; jtuta 
mifint &e. 628 ; half-way bouse, nave, navel, omphalos : nucle-us, -olus. 

equidistance, bisection, balf-distance ; equator, dia|uuagm, raidtiff; 
inlerjacAnce &c. 228. 



ended &e. v.; at an end; setOed, 
decided, over, played ont, set at rert; 
coDclu^ve. 

penultimate; last but -one, - two, ft& 

unbegun, uncommenced ; freeh. 

Adv. finally &c, adj. ; in fine ; Bt tiie 
last 1 once for all. 



ty Google 



Aft. middte, medial, me«ial, meui, mid; middle-, mid-moet; 
ntediate ; intermediate &C. (,intiTJacent) ii8 ; equidiatont ; centra] &c. 
3J2 ; nalitemnettn, equatorial. 

AOv. in the middle ; mid-, balf-wa; ; midaMps, in midiat ret. 



!B.] Con- 



es. [Uninterrupted aeque 
ttSnl^i — ST. COQtinultf ; uuuwi^u- 
tioD, -tiTeness £c. adj. ; eucceesion, 
laond, Buire, progreHaion, Mnee, truo, 
dtain ; cat-, coueat-enatioD ; scale ; grada- 
tion, coufse. 

pncewioii, column ; retiDue, cortigt, 
nnlcade, nmk and tile, line of battle, 

pedigree, Eenenlogy, lineage, race. 
rank, lile, line, row, range, t' 



Ulii 



•nann in a -eeries fte. n. ; string to- 
gether, Die, thread, graduate, tabulate. 

A4t> contina-oiu, -ed ; conaecutiTe ; 
jnogTeMiTe, gradual ; eerud, iuccessive ; 
unmediate, unbroken, entire ; linear \ in 
■ -line, - row Ac. n, ; uninter-rupted, 
knitting; unremitting ; perennitil, ever- 
giean; constant. 

Adv. continuously &c. adj. ; ta-iatim ; 



mining, gradually, step b 
dMnn, at a stretch ; in -Glf 
-angle file, - Indian fila. 



70. [Interrupted Mqnenee.l Bla- 
OOntlmiltT'. — W. discontinuity ; di»- 
junction &c. 44) anacoluthon ; inter- 
ruption, iKeak, fracture, flaw, fault, 
crack, cut; gap &c. (aUerval) 1981 
solution of continuity, ctemra; broken 
thread ; parentheaid, eptiode; rhapsody, 
patchwork; ict«rmieaoD ; alternation 
Jtc. {ptriedidti/) 138; dropping fire. 

V. be -discontinuous &.O. a^. ; alter- 
nate, intermit. 

discontinue, panae, interrupt ; inter- 
vene ; break, - in upon ; interpoee Sk. 
218 ; break -, miBp- the thread ; discoix 
nect &c. {di^om) 44. 

A41. discontinuous, unsuccesmve, 
broken, interrupted, di<wt*u; dis-, un- 
connected ; fitful 4c (irrtgiilar) 139} 
spnamodic, desultory, intermit-ling jtc. 
If., -tent) alternate; recurrent Ac {per^ 
odic) [3S ; few and far between. 

MAr, at intervale ; by -fnatchea, - 
jerks, - aki^, - catcliee, - fits and 
starte ; skippingly, per taUnni ; Itmgt 
mtenmiio. 



n. Tana.— H. term, rank, station, stage, step ; dqnee tc. 26 ; 
Kale, remote, grade, link, peg, round of the ladder, ttattu, position, 
place, pcnnt, mark, pM, periodj pitch; stand, -ing; footing, range. 

— -, occupy -, find -, fall into- a place Jcc. n. 



place, point 
V. itAA- 



3°. OOLLBCITTX OKDBIL 



7X> laarmililicii W aesem- 
Uage; ecd-lection, -locatiDn, -ligation; 
compilation, levy, gathering, ingather- 
ing, master, attrouprmni ; con-course, 
-flux, -gragation, -tpseeration, -varEPnce 
Ac 390; meeting, In-te, riumon, draw- 
ing room, at home ; cooversarione &r. 
(toeial fotturing) S9: ; assembly, con- 
gma; conven-tion.-ticle; gemote; con- 
dare Ac. (raunnV) 696; posse, poue 
eami t i U A*; Noah's ark. 

mtaeallany. ealUetanra ; museum, me- 
iMgeria, Ac. (dorr) 636. 

erovd, tlirong; Sood, rush, delugn; 
labUi^ mob, Jice*>, crush, eoMue, hoi-de. 



73. JKon-UMamahlmge. 9U- 
penlDn.'—n'. dispei«on; disjunction 

4r. 44 ; divergence &c. 291 ; scattering 
Sec. V. ] dissemination, diffusion, dissi- 
pation, distribution ; apportionment >tc. 
786; spread, resper^inn, circumfusion, 
inter^persioD, spargefaction. 

waib and estjays, fiotsam and jet- 
sam, diijfCla fiirmh-a. 

V, disperpe, scnllor, sow. disseminate, 
diffuse, shed, spruad, overspread, dia- 
pensf, disband, disembody, dismember, 
distribute ; apportion Ac. 786 ; blow 
off, let out, dispel, cast forth, draught 
off; strew, sbaw, atrov; spirtle, cast, 
33 



ty Google 



ABSTRACT SELATIONa 



I. IT. f. 



band, party; awatm, ahoal, Hchcwl, 
vey, flock, herd, imive ; array, bevy, 
galaxy ; corps, company, troop, ii'oupe ; 
army, regiment, &c. {eornbattmli) 726 ; 
host &e. (muitiiiuU) 102 ; populouenesa. 
elan, brotlierho(>d, association &c. 



^Si 



■)7" 



spriakle ; iune, deal out, retul, utter ; 
re-, inter-eperge ; set abroach, ciicumfuM. 

tura ~, cast- adrift; scatter to tli« 
winds ; sow broadcast. 

spread like wildfire, dispene t]i«m- 

Adj. unamembled &c. {tee »mwmTil« 
£c, 72) ; dispersed &c, v. ; sparse, dia- 
pread, broadcast, sporadic, wiae-spread ; 
epidemic &c. (ffena-al) 78 j adrift^ stiay ; 
disherelled, streaming. 

AdT. tpartim, here and there, poann. 



ToUsy, shower, storm, cloud. 

group, cluster, Pleiadee, clump, peti- 
al ; set, batch, lot, pack ; budget, as- 
sortmeot, bmich ; parcel j pack-et, -age ; 
hanile, ftucictilia, faedne, bale ; ser-on, 
-OOD ; tamol, wisp, truss, tuft ; shock, 
rick, fard^, stack, ^eaf, haycock. 

accumulaAon Ac. (itort) 636; congeries, heap, lump, 
lisaue, mass, pyramid ; drift ; snow-ball, -drift j ac"— 
lation ; glom-, agglom-eration ; conglobation ; congU 
coacerratioa, coagmentation, afrgregation, concentration, conpestion| 
omntum fothtnim, fpiciirgium, black hole of Calcutta ; quantity kc 
(^rtainat) 31. 

collector, gatharer ; whip, -per in. 

V. [be or come tOTOther] assemble, collect, muster ; meet, onite, join, 






ciate ; eon-gregat«, -glomerate, -centrate ; 
resort ; ooma -, flock -, get -, pig- togethi 



ftrgather} huddle; re- 

asMmble. 

[get or bring together] asBemble, muster ; bring ~, get -, put -, 
draw -, scrape -, lump- tt^ther ; col-lect, -locate, -ligate ; get -, 
whip- in ; gather ; bcdd a meeting ; con-vene, -voke, -vocate i rake 
Up, dredge ; heap, mass, pile ; paca, put up, truas, cram ; acerrate ; 
ag-glomerate, -gi^gate ; compile; group, aggronp, concentrate, unite; 
collect -, bring- into a focua ; amass, accumulate, &e. {etore) 636; 
collect in a draff-net ; heap Oaea upon Felion. 

AOJ. assembled tc. v. ; cloeely packed, dense, serried, crowded to 
suffocation, teeming, swarming, populous ; as thick as hops ; all of a 
lieap, iaaciculated ; oumulative. 

Whr, the plot tbickena. 



9ft. [Place of meeting.] 
Ac. 290; corradiation 



> — W. focua; point of- conTBrgenca 
gathering-place, resort ; haunt ; 



rendesBoui i rallying pcunt, head-quarters, home, club ; dipSt &c. (ttort) 
£36; tiystmg-placej plAcsof-ineetlng,-iesart,-Mugnatio: 
riunion; issue. 
▼. bring to - a pcnnt, - a focus, - an issue. 



4°. DiBTBiBimTB O&nEB. 

79. Olau.— W. class, divisioa, catcgoiy, enUgorema, head, arUtt, 
section ; department, prori ace, domain. 

kind, sort, ^nus, species, Tariety, family, race, tribe, caste, sept, dan, 
breed, type. Kit, sect, aet; assortment; feather, kidney; suit; range; 
gender, aei, kin. 

manner, description, denomination, designation, chuacter, atamp; 
predicament. 

Bmilari^ ftc. 17, 



ty Google 



IIT.5'. 

7*> Xaolnalon. [OompreheniioD 
under, or reference to & elate.]— V. in- 
elnaku, adnuMioti, comprebension, re- 

ipticHi. 

compoailion &c. (inelution i 



7C-S1. 



r^U 



-included in &c. ; coma -, foU -, range- 
uure with : menre in. 



under ; belong ' 
admit, embrace, leceire; 



v, b« -included m tc. ; con 
pertais- to ; range with ; merge in. 

include, comprise, comprehend, contain, , , , 

BDcloee &c. (ctrewrmribe) 229. 

reckon -, enumeiste -, number- among ; refer to ; place -, airange- 
-ondcr, - with ; take into account 

4|. iuclud-ed, -iog Ac s. ; inclumTO ; coogen-er, -eroiu ; of the 



c. 7S- 



ima -ciaaa ac. JS- 
9hr, d, hoc gnait omru, &c., etc. ; tt catera. 



7S> a«m«raUt)r.~K. general-ity, 
-isation ; imiverBality ; catholic-ity, -iam ; 
miscel-lany, -laneousnesB ; drag-nut. 

everr-one, -bodj; all hanoB, all the 
world and hu wifo ; anj body, N or M, 
an aorta. 

prevalence, run. 

V. l» -general kc. adj. ; prBTail, be 
gdng about, stalk abroad. 

wder general &.a. attj. ; genetallie. 

JMJ- general, generic, coHectire ; 
broad, comprehenuTa,«weepmg;encyclo- 
p«dica], widespread &e. (diaperied) 73. 

QniTeraal ; catho-lic, -lical ; common, 
world-wide ; ib-, e-cumeuical ; ttaneceu- 
dental ; prevalent, prevailing, rife, epide- 
nic, besetting ; all over, covered with. 

flvslj, all ; unspecified, impersonal. 

enatomarj &c. {habitiuil) 613. 

AAr. wliat-evBr, -soever ; to a man, 
coeand all. 

generallf &c. adj. ; always, for better 
ibr worse ; in general, generallv epeak- 
tog; apeaking generally i for tne most 
part ; in the long run £c. (on an ntv- 



79. Sp«olaUt3^.— «. spedalitr, 
ipMaliU ■ individ-iMlitj', -uity ; parti- 

tularitj, peculiarity; idiocrssy Ac (ten- 
dency) 176; peiBODBlity, characteristic, 
mannerism, idios^'ncrasy ; spedticness&o, 
adj. ; ringulttritj'&c. (unamformHy) 83; 
rending, version, lection ; state ; frotf ; di»' 
tinetive feature; technicality idi^rvnlio, 

particulars, details, itema, counts. 

1, self, I myself; my-, him-, her-, 
it-self. 

V, specif, narticnlariie, Individ nalite, 
realize, speciaiize, designate, determine. 

descend to partdculars, enter into de- 
tail, come to iLe point 

AdJ< special, partictilar, individual, 
•pecitic, proper, personal, original, pri- 
vate, respective, definite, detenninale, 
especial, certain, esoteric, endemic, par- 
tial, party, peculiar, appropriate, several, 
cbaracteribtic, di«^o»iic.exc]usive;siu- 
gular kc (exerptwnal) 83 ; idiomatic ; 
tvmcal. 



AdTi specially £c. adj. ; in partdco- 
lar, m propria pertond; ad iommeim^ 
for my pert 

eocn, apiece, one bv one ; severally, 
each ; sanofim, in detail, hit by lut ; pro -Aae 



I respectively, each 

viet, -- rr. natd. 
I namely, that is to say, rideOcet, viz, ; to wit 

5°. Obdkb as heqards Cateoobim. 

•O. Sale. — ir. regularity, unifot^ I 81. Maltlfiinxiltj^.— «. multii 

Dn^, constancy, clock-nork preciuon ; omni-furmity ; variety, diversity ; raul- 

ponCToality kc. (txactneu) 494 ; routine tifariousneas Ac. adj. 

iu. (ciulom) 613; formula; rule ke.\ Adj. multi-form, -fold, -farious, -gen- 

* n* Mm* set of words are used to siprsaa Exdutiim fiem a dot* snd Exttunen 
fatm m t r mp emnd. Rnsreon is tbnefart mads to th« fonaer at 55. This idsati^ 
4Ma set oecar witb regard to JMann, which iherefin* oonatitntaa a arpatate emtagvj. 



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r 



ao— as. 



9m 



AKSTRACT BEL^VTIONS. 



1. I 



(form, Trgulaiim) 697 ; ke^-note. atan- 
wrd, mode) ; precedunt &c. ( prototypf) 
72 ; coaformitv &c. 83. 

nature, principle; law; order of thinp); 
narmal-, natural-, ordinary-, model- 
-«Mte, - condition -, BUnding -dish, 
- order ; Procrualean law ; law of the 
MetiM and Peniaiu : hard and fast rul«. 

Adj. regular, uniform, constant, 
steady ; according to rule &.c. (conformable) 82 ; cuslomary &c. bij 



eKusi Ysriform, manifold, many-sii^; 
omni-fann, -jrenoua, -farionn ; h'eien*wi' 
neous, molley, ninsoic : epippup. iiidiictei- 
minste, desultory, irregular, diversilirtl. 
different, divers 1 all manner of; of -^vrjr 
description, - all Bort« and kinds ; ft h"e 
fffniu limn' ; and what not ? de omn&m 
rebuf ft •luibtuibim aliit. 



•2. Oonfbrmltjr. 

ity, -ance ; observance, 

naturaliiation ; conTentionality £c. 
[eutt'im) 613; agrmment.tc. 23. 

example, bstnnce, s^imen, sample, 
quotation ; eiempljfication, iUnatratlon, 
caae in point ; object lenson. 

pattern fte. (pfcrfofjpe) 32. 

V. conform to, - rule ; aecon 
data -, adapt- oneself to ; rub off 

be -repular &c. adj. ; move in a 
grooTB; rollow -, observe -, go by -, 
bend to -, obey- -rules, - precedents ; 
comply -, tally -, chime in -. fall in- 
with ; be -guided, - regulated- by ; fall 
into a -custom, - usage ; follow the 
-lashion, - multitude : pass muster, do 
as others do, karler arte let loap» ; do at 
Rome aa the Romans do ; go ~, swim- 
with the -stream, - current, ~ tide ; 
tread the beaten track tic. (liabi/) 613; 
ksep one in countenance. 

eierapUfy, illustrate, cite, quote, put 
a case ; produce an- instance &c, n. 

A4J. conformable to rulo : regular Ac. 
So; accoMing to -regulation. ~ ruin, 
- Cocker ; m raffle, telim It* rigteM, wpjl 
regulated, orderly ; symmetric Ac. 242. 

cnnvenlioaal Stc. {euttomary) 6ty, of 



uoa, haUtual, usual. 

in tha ordar of the day ; naturaliKed. 

n^ical, normal, formal : canonical, 
orthodox, SDUod, strict, rigid, [Kuitive, 
uncompro mining, Prorrustean. 

lecutidvm artnn, ship-shape, IMhnieal. 

namplary, flliinbralive, in point. 

MA*, comormably ftc. adj. ; by ntle ; 
agracahly to ; in -conrormity, - acoord- 
■DM, — kHiping- with ; a'.fording 1u ; 
eowustDntly with ; as usual, ad itnlar, 
mutar omniam ; mart -*Mo, - miijanim, 

tat the sake of confonnity ; of -, as a 
16 



as. VnaonA>rmlt7. — w. non- 
conformity &c. 82 ; UQ-, dis-conformity ; 
unconveniionality, informality, abnof- 
mity, anomaly ; anomalouanees &c. adj. ; 
exception, peculiarity : infraclion ~, 
breach -, violation -, in&ingement- 01 
-law, - custom, - usage ; eccentricity, 
bitarre-ie, oddity, jt ne mis qaoi, mon- 
Btroaity, rarity; freak of Nature. 

individuality, idicsynct&^y, origin- 
ality, mannerism. 

aoerration ; irregularity ; variety ; rin- 
gularity ; eiemption ; saJvo &c. (puili- 
jkatian) 469. 

nonconformist ; nondescript, character, 
original, nonsuch. monster, prodigy, won- 
der, miracle, curiosty, flying flsn, black 
■wan, bintt nafura, rata an», queer 
fish; mongrel; half-caste, -blood, -breed j 
mttii, Croat breed, hybrid, mule, mulatto; 
tertnim qaid, hermaphrodite. 

pbcenix, chimera, hydra, ephini. mi- 
notanr;griir4n, -on; centaur jbipno^frilf, 
-centaur ; aagnttary ; kraken, cockatrice, 
wyTern,n>c, dragon, sea-eerpent ; mer- 
maid; unicorn; Cyclops, 'men whom 
beads do grow beneath their shouldeta ' ; 
Teratology. 

fish out of water ; neither -one thing 
□or another, - Ush flesh nor fowl nor 
good red hernng ; one in a -way, - 
Ihouiand ; out-cast, -law ; oaais^ 

V. be -uDcomfonnable kc ocb'.; leave 
the beaten -track, - path; infringe -, 
break -, violate- a -law, - halnt, - uaag% 

- custom; drive a coach and six 
throngh ; stretch a point ; have oohusi- 
neas there *, baffle -, beggar- all deaerip- 

AdJ. uncomformahle, esceplional ; 
abnorm-al, -ous ; anomal-ous, ^st^e ; 
out of-order, -• place, - keefsng, - tune, 

- one's elemast ; inaKiilar, arUtraiy ; 
lawless, inbnnal, abenaol, stray, wan- 
during, wanton ; peculiar, eieloaive. 



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ORDEK— NUMBER. 



■S-S8. 



BUtttarof-conrH; profonnd, for fonn'i 

nke, Iijr the card. 

innmblj &c. (unf^irnify) ■& 

for -«lHii^l«, - iiutuuw; exnmpU 

grmtid; «.«.; Mtr aHa. 

■Mi. MM M AMt (fir* } 4Xftd» Herat- 



; origiiwl, 



UDDstural, eccentric, egreg^u*-, out af 
the -beaten tmck, - commoa, - common 
nm, - pale of ; misplaced ; taiasj, 

nn-iuaal, -accustomed, -customary, 

-wonted, -common ; rue, sinirulai, 

unique, curio lu, odd, eztraordintuj, 

strange, monstrous ; wonderful &c. 870; 

nnexpected, unaccountable ; outri, out 

of the way, remarkable, noteworthj ; 

queer, quaint, nondescript, none sucb, 

TeDtionaf, unfasliionahle ; un-deacribed, 

'precedented, -paralleled, -eiampled, -heard of. -ramiliar ; fantastic, 

sew-fimgled, grotesque, boom ; outlandish, exotic, tonAi df nua, 

preternatural ; deoaturajized. 

heterogeneous, heWrociite, amorphous, mongrel, amphibioua, epi- 
cene, half-blood, hybrid ; androgyu-ous, -al ; unsymmetric &c. 243. 
quallBed £c. 469. 

AAt. unconformably £c. adj. ; except, unless, save, barring, bende, 
without, save and except, let aJone. 
however, yet, but 

bt. what -oQ earth I - in the world I 
Vbr, Davet was -eeeo, - heard, - hnown- the like. 

Section Y. NUMBEE. 
1°. NuKBzn, IN isB AmsiCT. 

■A. lllU&ber. — V> number, Hymbol, numeral, figure, cipher, iifpi, 
illt«g«T; counter; round number j formula 1 function; series. 

■um, difference, complement, subtiahend ; product : multipli-cand, 
-«r, -cator; coefficient, multiple: dividend, divisor, factor, quotient, 
■ib-miilti[^, fraction ; mixed number ; numerator, dauominator ; dechnal, 
oironlatiDg decimal, repelend ; common measure, aliquot part ; reciprocal ; 
prime number. 

permutation, comUnatian, variation ; election. 

ratio, proportion ; progRssion ; arithmetical -, geometrical -, har> 
monical- progreeeion ; percentage. 

figurate -, pyramidal -, polygonal- numbers. 

power, root, exponent, index, k^arithm, antik^nrithm ; modulus, 

differential, integral, fluxion, fluent. 

A41- numeral, complementary, divisible, aliquot, reciprocal, prime, 
fractianal, decimal, figurate, incommensunble. 

nroportiooal, exponential, logarithmic, logometric, differential, fluxio- 
nat, integral. 

poative, aegntive ; rational, irrational ; surd, radical, real, imaginatj, 
imposeible. 

•S> Wiuii«ratlon>— V. numeration ; numbering ft& v. ; paging 
tioo; tale, recension, enumeration, summation, reckoning, computation, 
■appotation ; calcu-tation, -lus ; algorithm, rhabdology, dactylonomy ; 
measorement &c. 466; statistics. 

arithmetic, analysis, algebra, fluxions; differential -, integral — , 
InflnitMimal- calculus ; calculug of diflerences. 

[Statistics] dead reckoning, muster, poll, census, capitation, roll-call, 
ncapitiilation ; account &c. (litl) 86. 

rOpuvtionsl notation, addition, subtraction, multiplication, diTinon, 
lOM of three,' practice, eqnatioiut extraction of loota, reduction, inTO> 



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ABSTTRAOT BEIATIONa It. 

iDtioD, eTolutioD, spproxiinBtioD, mtarpoIatioD, differentiatioii, int^i^ 

[Instmmsnta] ab&cus, rwan-p&a, logometer, aliding rule, taUisa, 
Nftpier'a booM, colculatiog macbioe, dimrence engine. 

srithmetician, calculator, afaacut. 

V. Dumber, count, tetl-, c&ll -, run- over, take an account of, eait- 
merate, muster, poll, recite, recapitulate ; sum ; sum -, cast- up ; t«ll oS, 
■core, cipher, compute, calculate, suppute, add, Bubtract, multiply, divide, 
extract roota. 

check, prove, demonstrate, balimce, audit, overhaul, take stock ; affix 
nnmben to, page. 

amoaat ~, come- to. 

AAJ. nuraer-al, -ical; arithmetical, aoaljtic, algebraic, rtttitdcal, 
nmnerahle, computable, calculable ; commeasui-able, -at« ; incommea- 
■nr-able, -ale. 

88. List.— v. list, cHtalogue, inventory, schedule; Tapster Ac. 
{record) 551; account^ bill, - of cnat^; sjllabus; terrier, tollj, file; 
calendar, index, table, atlaa, coDtenU : book, ledger ; ajnopus, eatalogue 
rautmni; tabieiai; invoice, bill of lading; prospectus, jtrowramnte ; Mil 
of fare, menu, carte; Bcore, census, statistics, retuma; Bed-, Blue-, 
Domesdnv- book; cadaitrei directory, arszetteer. 

roll ; cneck -, chequer -, bead- rol{ ; muster -roll, ■- book ; roster, 
panel ; cartulary, diptych. 

A4]. cadastral. 

2°. DxTKBKixATi Nmnm. 



S7. Vnity.—^. unity : oneness £c. 
adj. ; individuality ; solitude Ike. {tedu- 
lioii) 893 ; isolauon &c. {di^uactiim) 
44 ; uniiication &c. 48. 

one, tmit, ace ; individual; none elm, 

V. be -one, - alone Ac. adj. ; dine 
with Duke Humphrey. 

isolate Ac. (rfwfoi'n) 44. 

Tender one; unite Ac. (juin) 45, 
(combin-) 48. 

AO}. one, sole, utifrle. solitary ; indi- 
vidual, apart, alone ; kithlese. 

un-accompanied, -attended ; tolut, 
Nngle-handed ; singular, odd, ura'qiu, 
nnropested, azvgous, fir«t and last; iso- 
lated Ac. {diijmned) 44; insular. 

lone; lone-ly, -some: desolate,dreary. 

in-secable, -SBvemble, -diacerptible ; 
compact, irresolvable. 

Adv. singly Ac. adj, ; alone, bj' itself, 
per Me, only, apart, in the singular num- 
ber, in the abstract ; one -by one, - Ht a 
time; simply ; one and a half, ««?iu-. 

Vtar. natura il fece, e pot roppe la 



\ SS. Accompamlmeiit.— V. ao* 

companiment; adjunct Ac 39; context 
coexistence, concomitance, companj, 
association, companionship; part-, co- 
part-nerabip ; coefficiency. 
I concomitant, acceasorr, coeffident; 
companion, attendant, fellow, associBte, 
consort, spouse, colleaf^e ; part-, eo- 
part-uer; satellite, bang«r on, shadow; 
escort, corti^ge ; attribute. 

▼. accompany, coexist, attend ; hang -, 
wMt- on ; f[0 hand in hand with ; syn- 
chronize Ac. 120; bear -, keep- com- 
pany ; row in the same boat ; bring in 
its train, associate -, couple- with. 

Adj. acccompanyinff Ac. v. ; concomi- 
tant, fellow, twin, joint; associated -, 
coupled- with ; accessory, attendant, 06- 

AdT. with, withal; together -, a1oiu> 
ipany- with ; hand in hand, 



side by side; cheek bv -jowl, - jole 
arm in arm ; there-, her«-with j 
Ac {ndditioii) 37. 
together, in a body, collectively. 



KoA 



•9. Dti&UtT.— v. dual-ity, -ism ; duplicity; bj-plidty, -formi^ ; 
polarity. 
38 



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twoj deuce, coaple, bmce, pair, choelo, twiiu, Oaator and Pollux, 
ffimim, Kameae twins; feUovi; yoke, noaju^tion. 

v. [uuile in pain] pair, couple, bracket, y^e ; conduplicate. 

A4J. two, twain; dual, -Utic ; binnTy, binomial; twin, MpaToui; 
dyadic : conduplicate : duplex &e. 90 ; Ut»-^ett. 



ooupled &c. I 
both, - the o 

90. DnpUaatton. — M. duplica- 
tion ; doubling &c. D. ; gemi-, iiigemi- 
nation ; reduplicaldon ; itaratioa &c. 
(rtptCkion) 104 ; renewal. 

▼. doable ; t^Jouble, -duplicate ; 
fnoiiuate; repeat kc 104; renew &c. 
660. 

JUJ. double ; doubled &e. v, ; bi-fold, 
-form, -lateral, -farioug, -facial ; two- 
fold, -eided ; duplex ; double-faced ; 
twin, dupUcate, ingeminate -, eecond. 

AdT. twice, once more; over again 
fte. (repettfetfiy) 104; aa mncb again, 
twofold. 

aecondly, in the second place, agun. 



91. [DiviHon into two parte.] Sl- 
Ksotlon. — K. bi-aectioD, -partition; 

di-, aubdi-chotomy ; halTing &C. v, ; di- 
midiatlon. 

bifurcation, forking, branchiu)i, rami- 
fication, diTRricBtion ; fork, prong ; fold. 

half, moiety. 

Vi bisect, halve, di>id<>, split, cut in 
two, cleave, dimidiate, dichotomize. 

go halvee, divide with. 

■eparate, fork, Ufurcate ; branch -off, 
- out ; ramify. 

Atff. UsecW &c. v.; cloven, cleft; 
bipartite, biconjugate, bicuspid, Ufid; 
bi1uiH;ous, -cate, -cated ; semi-, demn. 



92. TrUll^.— V. Itiality, trinity." 

three, triad, triplet, trey, trio, teraion, trinomial, leash. 

third power, cube. 

Adj. three ; tri-fbrm, -nal, -nomial ; tertiary ; triune. 



93. TiipUonttoa. — v. tripli- 
Mtion, -city ; treblenew, trine. 

▼. treble, triple, triiJicate, cube. 

AtfJ. treble, triple; tern, -ary ; tripli- 
cate, tbreerold, trilogistic; thii^. 

AdT. three -times, - fold ; thrioe, in 
Oe third place, thirdly ; treUy &c. adj. 



94. [Divinon into three parts.] Tii^ 
seotlon. — M. tri-section, -partition, 

-cbotomj'; third, - ]iart 

V. tnsect, divide into three parts. 

Adj. trifid ; trisected Ac. a. ; tri- 
partite, -chotomoua, -sulcata. 



9B> QiiAtenill7> — M. quatemity, four, tetrad, quartet, quaternion, 

nsre, quadrature, quarter. 

V. reduce to a equare, square. 

AOJ. four; quat-emary, -emal; qaadtatic; quartile, tctractic. 

97. [Division into four parts.] 
Qtuidiia«ctlon.— V. quadri-aection, 

-partition ; quartering &e. v. ; Tourtli ; 
quart, -er, -em; larUiing (1.*. fourtb- 
ing). 

▼. quarter, divide into four parts. 

A41. quartered &c. i: ; quodri-fid, 
-partite. 



9<> QnAdnipUcatloD. — v. 

quadrupHcation. 

T. multiply by four, quadruplicate, 
biquadrsta. 

Adj. fourfold 1 quad-mple, -ruplicate, 
•bU»; foorUt. 

AdT. foni timesi in the fourth place, 



. Tin, 4^0,— W. five, rinqut 






halr-Q-doz 



■eren; eight; nine, three times tliree; 
* ZMai^ is hardly •▼•' "—^ except 



99. QolnqneaaetloD, A-o.— w. 

division by -five ftc. 98 1 quioqueseetion 

&Q. ; deciowtion ; fifth Ac. 



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ABSTRACT RELATIOira. 
v. decimate. 



ticular ; octifid ; decimal, teat 
duodecimal, twelftb ; sexa-oenmal, 
nary ; hundredth, eeote^mu ; miUec 



»•— 103. 

tea, decade; eleven; twelve, doieo; 

thirteen ; long -, baker's- doieo. 

twenty, score ; twenty-four, four and 
twenty, two doien; twenty-five, fire 
and twenty, quarter of a hundred ; 
forty, two score ; tifty, half a hundred; 
sixty, three score ; seventy, three score 
■nd ten ; eighty, four score ; ninety, four 
score and ten. i 

hundred, cmiteuary, hecatomb, century; hundredweight, ewt; one 
hundred and forty-foor, ^Toes. 

thousand, chiliad; mynad,ten thousand; lac, one hundred thousand, 
plum ; million ; thousand million, miliiard. 

billion, trillion &c 

V. ceoturiale. 

AOJ. five, quinary, quintuple; fifth; senBT)-, sextuple; tilth; 
seventh; octuple; eighth; ninefold, ninth; tenfold, decimal, denary, 
decuple, tenth; eleventh; duonlenary, -denal; twelfth; in one'e 
'teens, thirteenth. 

vices-, vigee-imal ; twentieth ; twenty-fourth kc n. 

cent-aple, -uplicate, -«niiial, -«iiar7, •nrial ; secular, hundredth ; 
thousandth, Ha. 

3". iNDBTBBKiNAn NmrasB. 



100. [More than one.] PlnraUtj. 
— V. plurality ; a -number, - coriai 
number ; one or two, two or three &c, 
a few, several; multitude &c. lol. 

Adj. plurel, more than one, upwards 
of, some, certain ; not -alone &C. 87. 

AdT. ft ctttera, &c., etc. 

Vbr. non deficit altar. 

102. MnlUtnda.— H. multitude; 
numerousnesa Ac. <u^. ; numer-outy, 
-olity ; multiplicity ; profusion &c. 
{pletay) 639; legion, host; great -, 
large -, round -, enormous- number ; a 
quantitv, numbers, arrev, sight, array, 
sea, gafaxT ; ocorea, peck, bushel, shoal, 
swarm, ijreuglit, hevy, cloud, flock, 
herd, drove, lliirht, covey, hive, brood, 
litter, ferrow, fry, neat; crowd &.C. 
(asiemblofft) 72; lotd; oil the world 
and his wife. 

[Increase of number] greater number, 
majority ; raultipliL-aibn, multiple. 

T. bo -nlmll'^>UH Sic. adj. ; swarm -, 
teem -, creep -with ; crciwd, swarm, 
come thick upon ; outnumber, multiply ; 
people i swarm like -locusts. - beea. 

Adj. mnny, several, sundry, divers, 
various, not a few; a -hundred, - thou- 
Kuid, - myiiod, - million, - thousand an 



lOOa. [LeM than one.] 1 

— W.fraction, fractional part ;part Ac. 51. 

101. Zero, — K. lero, uothii^; 
naught, nouf;ht ; cipher, none, nobotW ; 
not a soul ; dmt md vive ; aMenco ftc 
1B7 ; unsulMtontianty &c. 4. 

Adj. not -one, - any. 

103. Fewneaa. — m, fewne« && 
a^. ; paucity, small number ; anull 

quanli^ Ac. 32; rarity; infrequent^ 
Lc. 137; handful; maniple; minority. 

[I}iminution of number] reduction ; 
weeding &c. v. ; elimination, aarcul*- 
tion, decimation. 

V, be -few Ac. adj. 

render -few &c. adj. ; reduce, diminish 
' the number, weed, eliminate, thin, dee^ 

I A4|. few ; scant, -v ; thin, ruB, 
; thinly scattered, few and far between; 
I infrequent Ac.l 37; rari lumta; hardly-, 
' scarcely- any ; to be counted on ODe'a 
fingers ; reduced £c. v. ; unrepeatod. 



Adv. here and there. 



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L T. f. NUMBER. 1< 

•- ttnty or flftf, &c. ; Iialf & -douD, - hundred &c. ; very -, Aill -, 
«v«r wv many ; n^me^-ouB, -om ; profuse, m profusion ; manifold, 
mullipUed, multitudinDU» imltiple, multinoniial, teeming, populous, 
paci^ed, crowded, thick, nudded; galore. 

thick coming, many more, more than one can tell, a world of; no 
and -of, - to ; cum muUu atiii ; thick as -hope, - hail ; alentj as 
blackberriea ', numerous as the -stars in the firmament, - Sanaa on the 
■■»«hon,- hairs <ni the head; and -what no^ - heaven knows what; 






104. IK«p«tiltloii^— V. repetition, iteration, reiteration, har^nng, 
recurrence, succession, run ; batto-, tauto-bgy ; monotony, tautophony ; 

rhythm £c. 138. 

chimes, repetead, echo, ritoratUo, burden of a song, rtfram; rehearsal; 
riehmtffi, rifacimaUo, recapitulation. 

cuckoo &c (tmtCotKm)' 19; reverberation Jtc. 408; drumming &&, 
(roU) 407 ; reoenal Ac. {rtttoratim) 66a 

twice-told tale ; old -story, - song ; aocond -, new- edition ; ra- 
appearance, reproduction ; periodicity &c. 138. 

V, repeat, iterate, reiterate, reproduce, echo, re-cho, drum, harp upon, 
battologize, hammer, redouble. 

recur, revert, return, reappear ; renew tc, {rnlort) 660. 

rehearse ; do -, mt- over again ; ring the changes on ; harp on the 
aama string ; din -, arum- in the ear ; conjugate in all its mai>da lenaea 
and inflazioDa, begin again, go over the same ground, go the eame round, 
never hear the last of ; resume, return to, recapitulate, reword. 

A4J. repeated &c. v.; repetition-al, -ary; recur-reot, -rii^; ever 
recurring, thick coming ; frequent, incesant. 

monotonous, harping, iterative ; mocking, chiming ; retold ; afbte-said, 
blamed; abore-mentioDed, saidj habitual &c. 613; another. 

AAt. repeatedly, often, again, anew, over agun, afresh, onea mon ; 
ding-dong, ditto, auore, d» novo, bu, da capo. 

Bsain and again ; over and over, - asain ; many timea over ; time- and 
again, - after time ; year after year ; day by day &C. ; many -, aewral -, 
a number of- times ; many ~, fail many- ■ time ; frequently &c. 136. 

Vbr. acceittrum Crufiimu, tm^attr* ptrdrix, cut and come again; 
'to-morrow and to-morrow.' 

109< Xllfllllt7<— W> infioi-ty, -tude, •teneea &c. adj. ; perpetuity 

ftc. 112. 

V. be -infinite 4c. adj. ; know -, hare- no -limits, - bounds ; go on 
for ever. 

A4J. infinite; immense; number-, count-, sum-, measure-la^; in- 
muner-, immeasur*, incaleul-, il1imit>, intermin-, unfathom-, unapproach- 
aUe;exhaustleM, indefinite; without -number. -measure, - limi t,- end ; 
incomprehensible ; limit-, end-, bound-, term-lesa ; un-tuld, -numbered, 
-maaanred, -bounded, -limited ; illimited ; perpetual £c 1 12. 

ACv. infinitely £c. m^. ; ad infinitum. 



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ABSTRACT RELATIONa 



Sbction VI. TIME. 
1°. Abbolftb Timb. 



106. TtiBSi — V. time, dnTatioo; 

period, term, stage, epAce, apoo, epell, 
SMSon ; ths whole -time, - period ; 



107. VflTVmeu.* — W. 'nvnt- 
neee'; absence of time, no time; diet 
non ; Tib's eve ; Greek Kelends. 

AAv. never ; at no -time, - period ; 
oa DO occaeion, never is all one's bom 
days, neTermore, nne die. 



intennediate time, wliile, interim, 
interral, pendency ; inter~ventioi], -mi»- 
idon, -mittence, -regnum, -lude ; reepite. 

era, epoch ; time of life, age, year, 
date ; decade &e. (jttriod) io8 ; moment, &C {imtant) 1 13, 

glue -, ravages -, vhirligig -, ooiseless foot- of time ; ecjthe. 

T. continue, last, endure, go on, remain, peieist ; interrene -, elapte 
Ac. 109. 

talte -, take up -, fill -, occupy- time. 

pass -, pass away -, spend -, while awuj -, consiune -, talk againit- 
tinie ; tide over ; use -, employ- time ; seize an opportunity &c. 134 ; 
waste time ftc. {be inactive) 683. 

AAJ. contimiing &c. v. ; on foot; permanent &c. {iurabif) no. 

AAt. while, whilet, during, pending ; during the -time, - interral ; 
in the coime of; for the time being, day by day ; in the time of, 
when ; mean-time, -while : in the -meantime, - interim ; ad iiUmm, 
pendente lite ; de dieim diem ; from -day to day, - hour to hour &c. ; 
nourly, always ; Cor a -time, - waaon ; till, until, up to, yet ; the 
whole -, all the- time ; all along } throughout &c. (compietei!/) $2 ; 
for good Ac. (diuturmty) ilo^ 

here-, there-, where-upon; then; anno, - Domini; A.n, ; anta 
Chridum; A.C.; before Ohriit; B.C.; anno urbie amdita; A.D.C. ; 
anno reffm; A.B. ; once upon a time, one fine morning. 

rtx. time -runs, - runs against. 



lOS. [Definite duration, or portion 
of time.1 Farlod. — W, period ; se- 
cond, nunute, hour, day, week, month, 
quarter, year, decade, deeennium, lu»- 
fn»n,^'ngurantum, lifetime, generation. 

century, age, mHiennium; anniumag- 



109. [Indefinite duration.] OoOTM. 
~ , progress -, proeeat -, mi^ 



tep -, flight- of time ; duration Ac. 106, 

Hnde" ■ 



Indefinite time] ai 

~ elapee, lapse, flow, r 



advance, pass ; roll -, wear -, picsa- 
flit, fly, sAp, slide, glide ; run -its couiae, 



lOS K. Otmtingtmt Duration. 
— AdT. during -pleasure, - good beha- 
^OUT ; quamdiu m bene geuerit. 

I Ad*, in due -time, - season ; 11 
of time ; in time. 
Flir. lahifur et lalietur ; tradiiu 
' to morrow and to-morrow creeps 



A4). elapsing £& c; 
gtesure. 

in; in -coiu-se, - process, 



pass- by ; be -^laat 
aorifltic; pro- 



dirg die ; fui/aeee labimtur trnm : 
a this petty pace Irom day to daj.' 



* A term intradnced by Bishop 'Wilkina. 



ty Google 



Ltl I* 

UOi [Long' durstioD.} 
Blt7< — W. diutumitf ; a -long-, length 
of- time ; ui Bge,acanturj, uieUrmty ; 
•lowiMM &e. 27 5 ; perpetuity &c. 1 1 2. 

duia-hleDeM, -Inlity ; penwtence, las- 
fxagaemkc.adj.; coatinuance, staiiding; 
permftiieDce£c.(<taU(ty) 150; Burn-val, 
-mice; loDgeritjr &c {off') 128; dift- 

protractioQ -, pTOloagstioD -, aitea- 
noQ- of time; demy kc {latenat) 133. 

V. Uit, endure, stand, remain, ftbide, 
coDtinue, bravs a thousand jenre. 

tairy Sec (be tote) 133 ; drag -on, - 
hi 11017 length along, - a lengthening 
ehun ; protract, prolong ; epin -, ake -, 
draw -, lengthen- out ; temporizaj gain 
-, make -, talk against' dme. 

ont-l««t, -live ; surrive; live to fight 
again. 

A4J. durable; ladling &c, n. ; of long 
-duration, - standing; permanent, chra- 
»!<* lonfT-a^nding \ intransv-ent, -tive ; 
intranamutsble, [>eniiHt«nt ; lil'e-, lire- 
loDg; longevol, long-lived, macrobiotie, 
fintumal, evergreen, perennial ; onin-, 
tcr-, unre-mitting; perpetual &c. Hi. 

lingering, protracted, prolonged, Bpun 
ovt Ik. v. ; long-pending, -winded ; alow 
*e.i75- 

Adv. long ; for -a long time, ~ ao age, 
- tgm, - ever so long, - many a long 
daj) long ago &c. (m apagt time) izz ; 
Imffo mteroallo. 

in the -day long, - year lound ; the 
finloitg day, aa the day is long, morn- 
ng noon and night ; hour after hour, day afUr day, &e. ; for g^od ; | 
pamaDMitly &c. adj. > 



110— lis. 



111. [Short duration.] T7& 
nesB. — W, iransientneM &c. adj.; eva- 
nsBcence, impurmanaiice, fugacity, cadu- 
citv, mortality,Hpan ; nine days' wonder, 
bubble, Maf-<iy ; spurt ; temporary ar- 
rangement, utenegnum. 

velocity jcc. 274; suddenneuftc 113; 
changeableneee &c. 149. 

V. be -tninsient &c. adj. ; flit, past 
away, fly, gallop, vanish, fade, evapo- 
rate; pass away like a -cloud, -summer 
cloud, - shadow, - dream. 

Adj. tranM-ont, -tory, -tive ; pasong, 
evanescent, fleeting ; flying &c. v. ; fug-a- 
ciou8,-itive; shifting, slippery; spasmodic. 

tempor-al, -ary; provis-ional, -Oir; 
cursory, short-lived, ephemeral, decidu- 
oua; peri8hahle,morlal, precarious; im- 
permani-nt. 

brief, quick, brisk, eitemparaneous, 
Bummary; pressed for time ke. (Aatf<) 
684; sudden, momentary He. fhtstonta- 
neom) 1 13. 

MAT. temporarily &c. adj. j pro Urn- 
pore ; for -the moment,- a time ; awhile, 
en pailant, in trantitu ; in a short time ; 
BOon 4c, (eor(y) 131; briefly &c. m^'. j 
at short notice ; on the -point, - ere -of; 
tn articu/oi between cup and lip. 

Vhr. one's days are numbered ; the 
time is up; here to-day and gooe U>- 



113. [Point of time.] InatWl* 
tanelty.^K. iiJslantBne-ity,-onaDeM 

sudden-, abmpt-ness. 

moment, instant, second, minute , 

twinkling, trice, flash, breath, crack, 
', endure -, go on- for ever ; jifly, evup, bunt. Sash of lightning, 
i, ' stroke of Ume. 



XIZ. [Endless duration.] Parpe- 
lat^.— W. perpetuity, eternity, evcr- 
MNi,* aye, sempitemlty, innnortalitr, 
w ; ererlastinguesi Ac ai^. ; pei^ 



•temiie, perpetuate. 

A4|. perpetual, eternal ; ever-li'..°ting, 1 
•9:tiat, -murine; continual, sempitem si ; 
ee uluiu al ; endlees, unending ; censolees, 
iMMNDt, mninterruptpd, indennent. un- 
eMlillg;mtcnninable, having no end; un- 
I, smarastbine ; never- 



-,' right -, true -, exact 
npotis ke. adj.; twinkle. 



ty Google 




ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



I. Ti. 1' 



endiDKi -<lvin^, -fndin^; dwthleisa, im- 
morUu, UD^TiiiK, impciuhable. 

AdT> perpetu&Ly &c. adj. ; &1w&tb, 
inre, aje; for -- - 

n bU BgRs, from b^h to ko ', 
irithout end ; world -, tim»- without 
end ; ui lecula trcvJorum ; to the -«nd 
of time, -crack of doom, - ' lut syUable 
of recorded time' ; till doomsday; con- 
Btaotlj &o. (vety friqumtly'i 136. 

nui e*to ptrpttwam ; labittir et UAetttr 
M imtne iw/itMit ovum. 



I 

I 



114. rEatimntioii, meuuremeDt, and 
record of time.] Clironomstrj.^ 
■. chroDO-, biiro-meirj', -iogj ; date, 
epoch ; etvte, en. 

olmAnac, caleodar, ephemerii ; regis- 
ter,-b7 -, chronicle, aniialit, journal, diu*;, 
chrom^am. 

[InBtnunenta for the moBcuTemt^nt of 
time] clock, watch; chrono-meter, 
•acop*, -trraph ; repeator; lime-koeper, 
■-piece ; aial, sun-dial, gnamon, horologe, 
jiendulum, houi^laas, clepiTdro. 

cbroDO-gmpher, -loger, 'logiat; anna- 
liat. 

V. lis -, tnnrk- the ttm« ; date, le^tter, chronicle ; maaaure - 
bwt -, mark- timu ; bear data. 

A4|. chrono-Iogical, -metrical, -graiitinsticaL 

Ad*, o'clock. 

3°. RXLATTYV TlW. 



den, instant, abrupt -, eubitaotviuB, hut^ ; 
quick as -thought,* - lightning ; ra^^d 
Bs oloclricity. 

Ail*> instontAneoasly &.a. adj.; in -, 
in Ie«B than- no time ; jrtito. tubiio, 
inttanter, suddenlv, at a stmke, like n 
abot ; in a -moment Ac. it. ; in the 
twinkliD): of -an e,Te, - a bed post ; at one 
jump, in the anme breath, ptr tnjtum, 
unoiallu; at ~, all at- once; plump, 
elap : ' at one fell nwoop ' ; at the sam* 
-instant &e. n. ; imniediatalT &c. {early) 
132 ; er tempore, OQ the -spot, - Bpur at 
the moment; just than; slap-dash Ac 
(hatte) 684. 

Vbr. touch and go ; do aooner Baid 
than done. 

lis. [False estimate of time.] Ana- 
ohronlsm.— V. ana-, metn-. pais-, 
pro-chroniani ; jinh-pti*, misdate ; anti- 

'-ipation, anlichroninni. 

diareijard -, uegWt -, oblivion- of 

inl«mpe«tivitj && 135. 

V, mis-, aote-, post-, aTer-dat« ; aati> 
cipate ; l>ke no note of time. 

Adj. mUlated £c. v, \ undated ; OTar> 
due ; out of date. 



I. rime with rtftri 

U«. Prtortty^W. priority, an- 

taOBdaooo, anteriority, precudenr^, pre- 
txistaoce : precM^on ka. 380 ; precuraor 
iic 64; t^D past &a. 113; premises. 

V. preMds, come before ; forerun ; 
TO beliipi Ac. (/mi/) aSo; pre-exiet; 
dawiK ptwiign Ac. ;■ 1. 

ba -bvfoivltand *p. (ht tnrly) 133; 
*t«al a raaich upon, anticipate, foru- 
•tall; have -, gain- the start. 

A4J. prior, preiiuus; prec«d-iag, 
-«Dt; aiilerior, antacadent ; pr«-exi»tiii^-, 
-axiatant; former. fori>((oin(t j before-, 
abovB-montioned : aforoBaid.Mid; intro- 
ductory Ac. (prdcwBocy) 64. 



■e to Stwcution. 

ority ; aucce««ion, lioquence ; following 
Ac. iSl ; Biibsequeucs, superreDtion ; 
futurity Ac. I31 ; bucomsot; sequel Ao. 
6j ; remainder, Ti'vereion. 

▼. follow Ac 281 -, come -, go- 
after; vuccwd, supervene; step into the 

A4J. Bubaequent.pOBtarior, following, 
after, later, succeeding, poBtlimiraotu, 
poetoate; poitiiiluvi-al, -an; pvUni; 
poathumouB ; future Ac. I3i. 

AdT. Bubaequently. after, adcrwarda. 
since, later; at a -a'ubseqnent, - later- 
period ; next, in Uie aequel, cloee upon, 



■ Bm Doca on S64. 



ty Google 



Iti.^. 



TIME. 



lU-Uft. 



Av. tefote, prior to; euliar; pi^ j thereAfter, theraupon, apon which, eft- 

bIt ftn. aij.; afore, rae, tliarelofor«, k>0D8 ; from that -time, - moment; 

emrlule ; ere -, before- -then, - now ; nfter & -while, - time ; in proccta of 
•nwhile, ftlmdj, jet, beforehand ; an j time, 
tba eve of. 



US. The P i — <m t Tlau.— W. 

the prasent -time, - day, - moment, - 
joBCttiTe, - occMina ; the tjmea, eidstiiif; 
time, time being ; nineteenth eentury ; 
nonce, crisia, epoch, da^, hour. 

■ge, time of life. 

A4|. present, ftctual, inrtant, curent. 



, at thii -time, - moment &c. 
113-, at the -present time &c. n.; now, 
at present. 

at tfaia time of dsj, to-dsj, now-s- 
dajl ; already ; even -, but -, juat- now ; 
OD the pTMent oecarioD ; for the -time 






/ule o 



1 tbe 



-nail, - apot j on the apur of the -rao- 
iBant, - occasion, 
antilnaw; Ui -this,- the preaenU day 



aent.] DUTereat ? 
ent -, other- time. 

[ In Je finite time] aorisL 

AOJ. aaristic. 

Adv. at that -, at which- -11010, - 
moment, - bstant ; then, on that occa- 
sion, npoD. 

when; when-over, -soever; upon 
which, on which occaeinn; at -another, 
- a different, - some other, -niiv- time ; 
at Taiious times ; some -, one- -of these 
days, - fine morning:; sooner or Inter; 
some time or olher ; once upon a time. 



— V> fynchronism ; coexistence, coincidenoe ) 
, concomitance, unity of tima. 



120. I 

nmultaneousneas &c. adj. \ 
interim. 

[HsTJnff equal times] isochronism. 

contemporary, coetanian. 

V, coexist, concur, accompany, gn hand in hand, keep pace with; 

A4J. synchron-ous, -a1, -ical, -isticol ; simultaneous, coexisting, coin- 
ddent, concomitant, concurrent ; coer-al, -ous ; conUmpora-ry, -uuoua; 
coetaneous ; coetemal ; isochronous. 

Adv. at the same time; Bunultaneouely &c. adj.; together, during 
tbe mme time ; in the same breath ; pari pMiu ; in the iDterim. 

at ibe -veiy moment &c. II3; just as, as soon as; meatiH . i!e &c, 
(wMU) 106. 

tXt. [ProspectiTe time.] ratuitr. { 
—V. Ibtur-ity, -ition ; future, hereafter, 
tinia to come ; approaching -, coming -, , 
aflM- -time, - age, - days, - houni, - 
yean, - ages, - life ; morrow ; millen- 
tdom, doomsday, day of judgment, crack 
of dODiD, remote future. 

approach of time, advent, time draw- 
is^ on, womb of time; destiny &C. l$2; 
e^entulity. 

bsitsige, heiie, pii^teri^. 

prQgpect Ice (tiptctattoti) 507 ; fore- 
st^ Ac 51a 



122. [Retrospective time.] I 
lUoili — W. pretention ; priority &c. 
1 16 ; the past, }«st tiiue ; days -, time^ 
-of yore, - of old, - pa>t, - gone by : 
bygone days ; old -, ancient -, fonuu- 
times; fore time; the oldfD -, good old- 
time; langsyne; eld. 

antiquity, antiqueness, atUai fuo; 
time inuneiuorinl ; distan>;e of time; re- 
mote -age, - time; remote past; mot 
of antiquity, 

Pal»^ntolog)-, -onraphy, -olopy ; Pa. 
lieUology,* Archieology ; archaiBm. ao- 



t, Google 



1£1~1Z«, 



ABSTRACT RKI.ATIONS. 



I. VI. 1". 



I 



V. look furwards ', knticipate &e. {e.r- 
P*"*) 5°7i (foi'fff) 510; fureilall &e. 
{h, carfy) 132. 

come -, dn«- an; drew neaj; Kp- 
proBch, await, thrvaleii ; impend Sec. 
{btdntinKl) 151. 

A4|. future, to come ; eoauDg Sic. 
(imptnding) I Jl ; oext. Dear; near -, 
close- at hand ; eTeotual, ulterior ; in 
proapoct &C. (ejjieclation) 507. 

Adv. prospective! J, herenfter, in fu- 
ture; iD-morrow, the day after to-morrow j 
in -course, - ttrocaM, ~ the fulness- of 
time; eventuaUy, ullimalelv, aooner or 
later ; prarimo ; jiatilo potl fuitimm ; in 
after lime ; one of tlieee daya ; after a 
•time, - while. 

from thia tune ; bence-forth, -for- 
waidi ; thence ; thence-forth, -(brward ; 
whereupon, upon which. 

BOOD Ac. (tarlg) 131 ; on the -eve, - 
point, - brink- of) about to ; cloae upon. 



ti qua Hud tarn, mediRriktiBm,pre-Raphaal- 
itism ; retrospeclioD, looking bade, me- 
mory Ac. 505. 

laudator lemporii acti ; medimval- 
iat, pre-Raphnelite ; untiqu-arv, -arian ; 
arcbnologiat &c, ; Oldbuck. DrysMlust. 

anceatry &c. {pattmity) 166. 

▼. be -paet &c. adj. ; have -eipired 
Uc. adj., - run itt coune, - had its Jay : 
■, go- -by, - away, - off; 



look -, trace -, c»« the eye»- hack : 
exhiuue. 

ACU. put. )^ne, )r<ineby, over.paaaed 
away, bygone, foregone ; elapaed, lap- 
sed, preterlapsed, expired, no more, run 
nut, nlown over, that has been. eitiDCt, 
never to return, exploded. for)rott«u, 
irrecoverable; ubaolete &e.. (aid) 134. 

former, prietioe, quundam, ti-detja»t, 
late; aoceetral. 

foTe^oinfr; last, latler; racMit, ovei^ 
night ; preter-perfect, -pluperfect. 

lookiDg back &c. v. ; Tetro-spective, 
-active ; aicheolo|ficitl kc. n. 
I Adv. formerly ; of -old, - yore ; erst, whilom, ertiwhile, time wiu. 
■go, over ; in -the oklen time &c. n ; andently. lon^r -ago, - unce ; a 
long -while, - time- ago ; years -, age»- ago : soiue time -ago, > unce, 
- back. 

yesterday, the day before yesterday ; last -year. - seaaon. - month 
£c; ultimo; lately Ac. (netdy) ity 
I Ktrojpei^tiTely ; ere -. before -, till- now ; hitherto, heretofore; no 
longer ; once, - upon a time ; from tiuie immemorinl ; in the memory- 
of man ; time out of mind ; already, yet, up to this time ; ar potl 
\ facto. 
I mr. time was ; the time •hai, - hath- been. 



2. Time teith rtfrntnea 
123. Mawnau.— ». uewneM Slc. 

adf. ; novelty, recency ; tauualurity ; 
yoDlbAc. 117; gloMof ncTelty. 

innovation; renovation &c. (ri-jforo- 
dm) 660. 

modemiam ; mushroom, parvenu ; lat- 
eet fathion. 

V. renew Ice- {rt^ort) 660 ; mod- 

AdJ> new, nov«l, rc«ent. freih, green ; 
young ke. 117; eTergreen; raw. im- 
mature ; riigin ; un>tried, -handseled, 
•trodden, -beaten. 

late, modern, neoteric ; new-bora. 
-fa*b!iined. -fang'.ed.-Qedged ; of yeitei^ 
day; iii9t out, brand new, up to dat«}l 
Tvrnal, n-novatnt. I 



to a parlievlar Period. 

X2ft. OldnaBB.— ». oldnest Ac 
ad/, ; age, antiquity ; cobwebs of anti- 
quity. 

maturity ; decline, decay ; aenility Ac. 
1:8. 

seniority, eldership, [tfimogeniture. 

archaiam Ac. (the pott) 112; thing -, 
relic- of the past ; nietratlierium. 

tradition, preacription, custom, imme- 
morial uaai.'e, common law. 

▼. be -old Ac. adj. : have -bad. - seen- 
its day ; become -old Ac. adj. ; agt-. 
fade. 

Adj. old, ancient, antique ; of lonu 
alandiog,Ume-honoiir«d,reiiorabl(i; eld- 
er, -est ; firtt-bom. 

prime ; piim-itire, •r*al, •igenou* ; 



ty Google 



ITI. 2». 



TIME. 



12S-US. 



% dftisj, - punt ) 



t[nck txti spoo. 

AdT. nenlj £c. oi^'.; afresh, anew, 
Utelj, juat now, onlv jeaterdaj, tha 
oUiar day ; latterly, of late. 

Dot long -, B short timo- Hgo. 



primoTdi-al, -Data; aboriginal Ac. (i»- 
gimtitig) 66 ; diluTiaD, aut«dilumil ; 
pre-hiatoric ; patriarchal, preadamita ; 
palaocrjatie ; iMsil, paleoioic, pra-gla- 
dal, ante-muiidaiie ; archaic, cliiHie, me- 
diiBTsl, pre-IUphselite, ancMtnl, black- 
lettar. 
immemorial, traditdoual, prescriptive, 
cnalomary, whereof the memory of man nmneth not to the contimrj ; 
inTBtemte, rooled. 

antiquated, of other timefl, rococo, of the old achool, aftep-ag#, 

ohoolete ; out of -date, - faahiou ; stale, old-fashioned, behind the age ; 

exploded ; gone -out, - by ; poM^, run out; senile &c 128; time-wom; 

crumbling ftc. {detariorated) 659 ; second-hand. 

old as -the hills, - Methuselah, - Adam, - history. 

Adv. uncelhe-world was made, -year one, -days of MetbnseUh. 



128. MonilDV. 

BominK, mora, foreD' 

dawn, daybreAli ; peep -, break- of dav 

aarois; first blush -, prime- of the 

morning ; twilight, ciepuscnle, sunrise, 

cockcrow. 

spring; venial equinox. 

noon ; mid-, DOOiHlay -, noontide, me- 
tidian, prime. 



AA]. matin, matutinal ; vemaL 
A*T. at -sunrise Ac. n. ; with llie 
lark, when tha mOTning dawns. 



J. [Midnight.]— W. 
a; decline -, fall -, cloe»- 
of day ; eventide, night&ll, curfew, 
dusk, tifilight, eleventh bour \ aun-set, 
. -down ; going down of the sun, cock- 
shut, dewy eve, gloaming, bed-time, 
I afternoon, post meridian, p.m. 

autumn ; fall, - of the leal ; aatumnal 

midnight; dead -, witching time- of 
night ; winter. 
AA). vespertine, autumnal, nocturaal. 



127. Toath.— ». youth ; juven- 
Sa^, •eecence ; juniority ; innucv ; 



12s. Af0.— ar. age ; oldneas &c. 
(u^'. ; old -, advanced- age; sen-ility, 
-escence; yean, anility, grey huis, 
climacteric, ^nd climacteric, declining 
years, decrepitude, hoary age, caducitr, 
superannusbon ; second cbild- hood, -iah- 
□ies; dotage; vale of years, decline of 
life, ' sear and yellow leaf ; three-acore 

J'ears and ten ; green old age, ripe age ; 
□ngerity ; time of life. 

seniority, elderabip ; elder* he. (wf*- 
ran) 130; lirstling ; daf/en, father; pri- 
mofcvniture. 

V. be -aged &e. adj. ; grow -, get- 
old &c. ai^. ; age ; decline, wane. 
Adj. aged; old &c. 124; elderly, 
■emle ; matronly, anile ; iu Tears ; ripe, mellow, run to seed, declining, 
waning, past one's prime ; gray, -headed ; hoar, -y ; venerable, time- 
wom, antiquated, paiai, etTete, decivpit, superannuated; advanced in 
-lif^- years; stricken in years; wrinkled, marked with the crow's foot ; 
having one foot in the grave ; doting &a. (imbedlt) 499. 
old-, eld-er, -eat ; senior; first-born. 

turned of, years old ; of a certain age, do chicken, old as Melbuselab ; 
■ncaatralj patiiarchal Ac {oKcimU) 114. 



baby-, child-, boy-, girt-, youth-hood ; 
meMtubiUa ; minority, nonage, teens, 
tndar age, bloom. 

endk, nursery, leading-strings, pu- 
pUaoa, pnboriy, jmce^c. 

prime -, flower -, spring-tide -, seed- 
tiins -, golden season- of life; heyday 
of yooth, school days; rising generation. 

jUJ< yonng, yontbAil, juvenile, green, 
callow, budding, sappy, jruimt^, beardlass, 
vnder age, in one's teens ; tn ttaln pupii- 
Uri; yonngw, junior. 



ty Google 



XX»~1S». ABSTRACT 


RELATIONS. 1. ti. a". 


H 129. Zafimt.— w. iufuit. balw, 
^ bab;; tiur*«-, mtok-, }'«ar-, weao-liog; 

■ cliild, Uini, Utile one, bnt. chit, 
^B pickvuikiiTi ufdiiu 1 buit~, bm-linif : 

H Touth, boy, lad, etripliiitr. younf^ter, 


130. ▼•MMO.— W. vetai&n, old 

mtn, aeer. patriarch. frTi.'vbeard ; grand- 
father, -«iie; fn'oiidiuu; ^'utler, puumer; 
croiio; pwilAioou; eeiiwe-. octoge-, 
Dt>u«Ke-, CKtit^-oarisn ; old stager ; do- 
tard ic. 501. 

preadiimite, Melhuselah, N'aatur, old 



yoiinker, cnUanl, wlupBler, wbipper- Parr; elders; forfffiiiit-rs&c. (pn/eptiiityj 

HUipper, Klitwltio)', hobblodehoy, hope- 166. 

fol, cadet, miuor, itui«t«r. 1 

(cion ; io.p', Med-liD^; tendril, olive- 1 
bnutch, M«uiiig, ducketi, Utta, dirjulU, tadpole, vhalp, cub, puUet, 
bj, c^iaw ; codliii, -g ; fatiu, uilf, colt, pup, loal, kitl«ii ; kmb, -kin. 

girl ; Uta, -ie -, venoh, inias, damieJ, dcmui*tUt ; maid, -eu ; tiigin ; 

A4i. iaGuit-be, -ile ; puerile ; boj-, (rirU, child-, baby-, kittao-ish ; 

Wby ; new-bom, uafledKnJ, new-fledged, callow. 

iu -the cradle. - swadiling: clotkea, ~ locg clotlies,- anus, -leading 
ftringd ; Bl the bresat ; in one's tmna. 

131, AdoIsBoaaoe. ^W. ndoleicenco, pubeM«nee, majority; 
sdultnou &t:. ndf. ; manhood, rirility, mftturitj- ; full -, ripe- o^b 1 flower 
of age; prime -, meridtRa- of life. 

tnaa io. 373 ; woman Ac. 374; adult, no chicken. 

▼■ come -of affe, - to mans estate, - U> yuan of discretion ; atUin 
niB^oritT, asjurue tbe toga viriUi ; have -cut one's eve-teetb, - aown one'* 

A4|. adolescent, pubeecent, of age ; of -full, - ripe- age ; out of ODc^S 
teens, grown up, mature, full grown, in one's prime, middle-aged, maiilj, 
virile, aduh ; womuilj, matronly ; niamagenble, nubile. 



3. Time ictili refrrence to m 1 






132. 

tc. adj. ; moTning Ste. 135. 

Sunetuulitj ; promptitude Jto. (iKlic- 
6Sa; haste £c. {veiocily) 174 -, aud- 
d«ini«M Ac. (inttantantitg) 1 13. 

premaluritj, prscoci^, precipitation, 
anticipation ; a atitch in time. 

▼. tw -«arl; Ac. adj., - beforehand 
See. ode. ; keep time, take time by the 
foivlock, aDticipaie, foreatall*, have -, 
gain- tb> elart ; ateal a tuattii upon ; 
gain timp, dmw on futuritj; bespeak, 
MCurB, engage, pre-engage. 

accelerate; etpedila Sie. (oiwcjUn) 
374 ; make haste &c. (AHiry) 084. 

Adj. early, prime, timdy, in time, 
punotual, fotTwd ; prompt &o. (orft'iv) 
683 -. aummary. 

pmuture, precipitate, urecocimu -, 
prevenieni, anocipalory ; mtb. 

sudden ,tc. (iiulaiilancaiu) 113; un- 
oxpeGt«d Ac. ;o8i near, - at hand; 



133. lAMneas.— w. latemm ke, 

w^. ; tardioeeB fto. (iloanni) 27;. 

da-lay, -ladon ; cuneialion, procrasti- 
nation; deferring &c.i\; pottponement, 
' adjourn uteDt, prorogaliua, retardation, 
respite : protracliou, prolongalion ; IV 
bian policy, mijeciru ejpoctanlt, chan- 
cery suit ; leeway ; high time. 

T. be -lale Ac! arfj. ; urry. wait, Slav. 
' bide, take time ; Jawdle ie. [be tn- 
ocftM) 683; linger, loiteri bide -, take- 
one'* lime; gain time; huiglire) atand 
-, lie- over. 

put olf. defer, delay, lay over, biu- 
pend ; shift -, stave- off; waive, retard, 
n-mand, poatpooe, adjourn; procrasti- 
nate; dally; prolong, protraot; spin-, 
dmw -, lengthen- out ; prorogue ; keep 
back ; tide over ; pu*h -, drive- to the 
laot; let the niatter stand over; reaerve 
Ac.(t(<»v) 636 i lampotiM ; coaeult ose's 
piltuw, sleep upon it. 

loae an opportunilj &c 13; ; hv kept 



Lti.3". TI 

A4r. earlji soon, uum, bedmei, rath ; 
«ft, -aooni ; ere -, before- long ; puoc- 
tii»llj Ac. adf. ; to the minute ; in 
timo ; in -good, ~ miliCaiy, - pudding, 
- due- time ; time enough. 

beforehand ; prematurel j &c. adj. ; 
ptecipitatelj kc. ( hattUy ) 684 ; too 
■OOD 1 before -it*, - ODe'»- time ; in uiti- 
apatton ; uneipectcdlf lie. 50S. 

raddenlj &c. (nu/aRtimwttt/y) 1 13; 
before one con saj ' Jock RobinsoD,' at 
ahon noliM, extempore ; on the spur of 
the -moment, - occason; at once; on 
(Iw -cpot, ~ inetBnt ; atnght; off-, out 
at- hand ; i vu* ttail ; atraight, 'Waj, 
-fiirth; forthwith, incontinently, aom- 
nuuilj, immediately, brie&j, (hortly, 



qnioUj, ameditj, apnce, before the ink 
u diy, aunoet immediBtsIj, preaentlj, 



IE. 132— 1S8. 

waiting, dance attendance; kick-, cool- 
one's heels ; /aire aiukhambre ; vait im- 
patientlj ; await Ac (acpeti) 507 ; sit 
up, - at night. 

A4}. late, tardy, alow, bebindhand, 
belated, poalliminiouB, postljumuiia, bach- 
ward, unpunctual ; dilatory &c. (>lo«) 
275 : delayed &e. c. -, in ahoy-ance. 

AdT. lata ; late-, back-ward ; late in 
the da; ; at -Buneet, - the eleventh 
bour,-lBugth, -last (ultimately; after-, 
behind- time ; too late ; too late for &c. 
"35- 

■lowly, iMBurelr, delibeiatelv, at oa&'a 
leisure; ex pott /itcto ; tine dif. 

rtut, nonum prtmatur in antitun. 



at the first opportunity, i 
diiMtljr. 
Wttx, touch and g 




well timed 

ity ; clear 
tempora ; fata 



tnmiTig point, gi^ 

nick of time ; goldt 
Am -, &Tourable- 
(tag*, fair field ; , . , 

Matgana; apare time Ac. (i«wure) 6S$. 

V. Miu Slc (taki) 7S9 -, use Ac. 
677 -, MTe &c. 784- an -opportunity, 

- nonsMnn ; improve the occaaion. 

anit the occaaion kc. (^ expedttnt) 
646. 

■bike the iron while it is hot, battrt it 
ftr «Nr teiutunu, make hav while the 
Mm ahinaa, take time by the forelock, 
fnmJra la baUt mt bond. 

A41> opportune, timely, well-timed, 
tinMliil, seMonable. 

pnmdential, lucky, fortunate, happy, 
&Toiusble, propitioui, auspicious, cnti- 
eal ; auitaUe kc. 23 ; obitrr dicta. 

JUt. opportunely kc. adj. ; in -proper, 

- due- -time, - coune, - season ; for the 
noBca ; in the -nick, - fulnea»- of lime ; 
aU in BOod time; just in time, at tbe 
«le>nn& hour, now or never. 

bf tb,* -way, ~ by ; en pauatU, <) 
pnpM ; pro -n natd, - hoc vice ; par 
fm^ttUiim, panotheticallT, ^ way 



by and by, in a while, | 
sud than done. | 



ISB. Xnt«mp««tlTltr. — v< ii^ 

tempectivi^ ; unsuitable -, iiuproper- 
time ; unreasonable ceaa &e. adj. ; evil 
hour-, amirttempt; intrusion; anachro- 
I niam &c. 1 15. 

1 V. be -ill timed £c. adj. ; mistime, 
: intrude, come amiss, break in upon ; have 
j other tish to fry ; be -busy, ~ occupied. 
I loee -, throw away -, woate -, neg- 
i lect &c 460- an opportunity ; allow -, 
suffer- tlie -opportunity-, - occasion- to 
-psBfl, - slip, - go by, - e»rap«, - lapae ; 
waate lime &c. {be inaclii-e) 683 ; let 
slip through thu lingers, lock the alsble 
door when the steed is atolen. 

AOJ. ill-, mia-timed ; untimely, in- 
truaive, unseasonable ; out of -date, 
- season; inopportune, timeless, un- 
toward, tnal i propot, unlucky, inaus- 
picious, unpropitioiis, unfortunate, un- 
favourable ; nnsuit»d kc. 24 ; ioeip^ 
dient &e. 647. 

unpunctual Ac. (lati') 133: too late 
for; premature Ac. (tarty) 13: : tooeooQ 
for ; wise alter the event. 



iticallT, ^ wa 
-epeaking ot - 



time having gone by, 
fair, 

Vbr. aft«r 
the doctor. 



mustard, aftor death 



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r 



thin subject ; ar trmpora 
thaapotAc. {earty) 13I. 

riir. earp« diem ; ocptmonrm co^notee ; 
ii up } that rominds mu. 



ABSTKAOT ItKI.ATIONS. I. t 

on tlks spar of tha -momeitt, - occaaioti ; oa i 
hour is roine, the tims I 



3°. RacDBBEifT TtuK. 



X34. FrMlii«no7.~W. frequencj', 

oftoess; reptitioD &e. 104. 

V. recur Ac. 104 i do nolMng but ; 

MMJ. frequent, muuir limes, not laxe, 
tbiekoomiog, incesauit, nerpetuij, con- 
tinuftl, coiutanl, repest«a ice. 104; lu- 
Intuftl &c. 61 3. 

AflT. often, oft ; ofV, ofteti-times ; fte- 
queotlj i repeatedly Ac. IC4 : uoseldom, 
not imircquenll; ; in -quick, - rapid- 
■ncceesioD ; manj & lime and oft ; daily, 
hourly Jtc. ; eTerj-day, -hour, -moment 
Ac 

perpetu&llv, continuaUy, constantly, 
incesantly, without ceasing, at all 
times, daiJy and hourlv, niccht and day, 
day and mght, day alter day, morning 
noon and night, ever and anon. | 

most often; commonly tc. (habiluaJly) 613, 

sometimes, occasionally, at times, nuw and then, from time to timi 
theie bein^ times when, toCirt qvotUt. often en'jugh, again and agun. 



137. Xntfequanor. — w. inii«- 
(|iieTicy, rarenosB, rarity ; fewucsi !te. 
103^ seldomue.^s. 

V. 1)6 -rare 4c. adj. 

AdJ- un-, in-frequant ; rare, -us 
blue diamo'id ; few l%c. 103 ; scarce ; 
almost unheard of, unprecedented, 
which has not occurred within the me 
mory of the oldest inhaUtAnt, not wjthii 
one's previous experience. 

Adv. seldom, rarely, scarcely, hardly 1 
not ol'ten, unf^wjuently, uooflea ; sc&rcs- 
ly ~, hardly- ever ; once in a blue moon. 

once ; once -for all, - in a way ; pro 
hoc vice. 



13 S. B«rolttrtt7 of rec(UTenc:^ 
Fetiodloitr.— W. periodicity, intei^ 
mitteoce; beat; oacillution &c. 314; 
pulse, ptUsslion ; rhythm ; alter-nation, 
-natADMs, -nativoness, -uily, 

bout, round, resolution, rotation, 



139. XrrepalKTitT of recurreoc*. 

— W. irrejrularity, uncertainty, unpunc- 
tuality : titrulnpss &c. adj. 

A41' irregular, uncertain, un punctual, 
capricious, desultory, fitful, Hicksring ; 
ruDibling, rhapsodical ; spasmodic 
Adv. irregularly kc. adj. ; by fi(# 
v, jubilee, centenary. aiid starts &c. (dtiamtinuoiuly) 70. 

[Begulaiitv of return] rota, cycle, 
penod, stated time, routine ; days of thu 
weak; SiindiMr, Monday &c. ; months 

of the year; January &c.; feast, fast kc; Christmas, hotter. New 
Veal's day &c. 

punctuolitT, regularity, steadinew. 

▼, rocur in regular -order, - succession; return, rerolve: oame 
4gain, ~ in its turn ; come round, - ngun ; beat, pulsate : alternate ; 



Adj. periodic, -al ; serial, r«curreDt, cyclical, rhythmical; tvcurring 
Ac V. ; inter-, re-mittent ; alleruate, eiery otiier. 

hourly; diurnal, dsihr; quotidian, tertian, w»eklv ; hobdomad-al, 
-aij; ttt-weekly, forlnightlr; monthly, meustnial ;' v early, annual; 
bieaiida], triennial, &c. ; centennial, secular; pivwhal, lenten, Ac 

ra^vlor, steady, punctual, ngulor as clockwork. 

AdT. periadioaliy Ac. a^.; at -regtilar interTols, ~ stated times; 
at -^ed; - eslabliBUed- pnnods ; punotuklly Ac. a^. ; dtdUiii Jitm ; 
irora day ti dny, day by day. 



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hj tnnu ; in -ton), - rotntion ; altoniate] v, every other dsj, off And | 
en. lide ud tie, Tound and roniMl. '. 



Sbctioh VII. CHAHGE. 
1°. Simple Chasgb. 



140. [Difference at different times.] 
ObMDC<< — "■ change, altention, mu- 
tatioti, pennutatioD, variation, moditi- 
eation, moduUtion, inflexion, mood, 
enulifieation, innoTBtion, metcuUuit, 
derUtion, turn ; diveruon ; break. 

tnnaformation. transfiguration ; me- 
tamorphooa; transniutatian ; transub- 
fltH)liatioD;metageDeeu,tranMDimatioD, 
ti*BMmgTatioD, mettimpejchoeis ; avatar ; 
alUntiTe. 

eODvemoD kc. (gradual change) 144 ; 
nTolatioii Ac. (ntddaior radical ehangi:) 
146; iavenion Ac. {reen-taTf 218; di»- 
^aeement £c 185; truuference &c, 
370. 

changeableneM &c. 149; targlTursa- 
tion Ac. (ehanfft of mind) 607. 

V. ebange, alter, vary, wax and wane-, 
modulate, diverafy, qualify, tamper 
witii ; turn, eiiift, veer, tack, chop, 
shuffle, awerre, warp, deviate, turn aside, 
•vert, intervert ; paai to, take a turn, 
tnm the 



141. [Ab^Dce of chane:e.1 Fat* 
manence. — V. atalnUty Ac. 150; 
quieecence Ac. 26$ ; obstinacy Ac. 606. 

permnnence, persistence, endurance ; 
BtaodirjT, itofui quo; maiuteimnce, pre- 
servation, conservation : conservatism j 
law of the Medes and PersianB ; stand' 
ing dish. 

T. let -alone, - he ; persist, remain, 
Htay, tarrv, rest ; bold, - on ; last, endure, 
hide, abide, aby, dnel), mnintain, keep; 
stand, - still, - fast; suh^iet, live, ouU 
live,surrivei hold-, keep- one's -ground, 
- footing- ; hold good. 

AiU> stable Ac 150; persisting Ac. 
D. ; permanent; established; unchanged 
Ac. (change Ac. 140) ; unrenewed ; in- 
tact, inviolate; peru^tent; monotonous, 
uncbequered ; unfuling. 

uD-destroyed, -repealed, -suppresMd; 
conservative, juo/m ab inreplo: preacrip- 
tive Ac. {old) 124 ; stationary Ac 265. 

AdT. tn ttntu quo ; for pood, finaltj ; 
nt a stand, -etill ; utipoitidttu ; without 
work a change, modify, vamp, super- \ a shadow of turning. 
todnee; tnns-form, -figure, -mute, -mog- mr. ttto perpdua; noiumut Uget 
dfy, -ame ; metamorphose, ring the Anglim mutart. 

diUgM. 

innovate, introdnee new blood, shuffle 

ttm miit ; give a -tttni, - colour- to ; 1 

fcifliianc«, turn the scale ; shift the fcene, turn over a new leaf. 

recaat Ac 146 ; reverse Ac 218 ; distnrb Ac. 61 ; couvert into Ac. 
144- 

A4|. changed Ac. v.; new-fangled; chnr^reable Ac. 149; trao- 
atiotial ; modifiable ; alterative. 

AdT. tmUalit mutandii. 

Znt. qtumium mutatut.' 

Vbr. ' a change came o'er the spirit of my drenui ' ; iioui avoni ckangt 
UiUctla;ta>^>oramutanturnotctmv/nmurin illii; r,oR»um qualit n-am. 



C«, deeistance, desinence. 

inter-, re-mia^iiiD ; aus-penee, -pension; 

iBtOTniption ; eton ; ttopping Ac v. ; 

dOHire, aU^page, halt ; airival Ac. 392.' 

paUM, rea^ lull, respite, truce, drop ; 

abeyf- 






ence Ac. {pertewranc:-} 604/1. 

tion Ac. 104. 

▼. continue, persist ; go -. joa -, 

keep -, run -, hold- on; atnde, keep, 

purane, stick to; take -, mnintun- its 

„ — , — J oouno; carry on, keep up. 

Ami -atfipi - lUDd, - lock ; ooouna, I auatain, lipbold, bold up, keep on 



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preserve &c. 6 


104a; hsrp npoQ fto.(r». 


\ petit) 104. 




keep -goinj,', 
, - up the boU ; 


- lihe, - the pot boiling, 


die in h&rneai; hold OB 


-, pursue- tha 1 


even teuour of one'a w»j. 



t«£--l««. ABSTItACr RELATIONS. 

colon, eemicolon, perio 
&c. 67 ; death &c, 360. 

V. cease, diai'OQtiDue, de^t, staj -, 
break -, leave- off; hold, stop, pull up, 
stop short ; stick, liang' lire ; hiilt ; psute, 

have done with, givo over, surcease, , 

shut up shop -, give up &C. (relittquiih) r<m morere ; let things tak« their ei 
624. I A4J. continuing &c, p. ; luuDtemi^ 

hold —, stay- ooe't hand ; reat od one's ' ted, unintemiitting, unvarjing, unahin- 
oars, repose on one's loureU. j ing ; unrBTeread, unstopped, uurevokad, 

come t« a -stand, - standstill, - dead | unvaried ; sustained ; undjiog &c (par- 
loek, - Ml atop; arrive &c. 292; go • petiwl) 112; inconvertible. 

t, die aivaj'; i^osr -away, - oil'; pass J Int. right away ! 
'' ■ n eud. 

; put -an end, - a stop, -- a 

period- to; bring to a Bland, -stili ; stop, | 

cut short, arrest, avast; stem the -tide,-- I 
torrent; pull the check string; svi-itcholf. . 

Xnt. hold ! stop ! enough I avast 1 have done ! a truce to I soft 1 1 
leave off! I 

144. [Gradual change to something different.] COBVarsion.— V. 
converaion, redui-tiou, transmutation, resolution, assimilation ; assump- 
tion ; naturalization. 

chemistry, alchemy; progress, growth, lapse, flux. 
passngo ; transit, -ion; transmigration, shitting &c. v.; phase; con- 
jugation ; convertiUlity. 
crucible, alembic, caldron, 
convert, pervert, renegade, apostate, 

V. be converted into ; become, get, wax ; come -, tnm- -to, - into ; 
turn out, lapse, shift; run -, fall -, pass -, slide -, glide -, grow -, 
ripen -, open -, resolve itself -, settle -, merge- into ; melt, grow, come 
round to, mature, mellow ; assume the -form, - shapu, - state, - nature, 
-character- of; illapse; assume a now phaw, UJidcirgo a change. 

convert -, resolTL"- into; make, render; mould, form &c 140; »• 
model, new model, refound, reform, reorganiie ; assimilate -, bring -, 
reduce- to. 

AiU. converted into ftc. c. ; convertible, resolvable into ; tranutional ; 
naturalized. 
Adv. gradually &a. {tloicl;/) 275 ; tn Irmttitu &e. {trenvrference) 270. 



alternation .tc. (/vnVxficilyt 138 ; invendon Ac. 219: recoil &o. 277 ; 
repression .tc. ^83 ; reBtorali'm Ac. b6o ; relopso .tc. 661. 

T. revert, turn back; relapse .tc. 661 ; recoil &c. 377 ; retreat 4c. 
283 ; restOKi &i. 660 ; undo, nnmak," ; turn the -tide, - scsle. 

Adj. revi^rtinir Ac. v. \ revulsive, react! onarT. 

Adv. (( rthimrf. 

146. [Sudden or violent change.] Xevolntlon.~w. reTolulion, 

bottlfrpyirmrnt. subversion, break up; destruction &c. 162; suddan -, 
nidicul -, sweeping-, O^auio- change ; clean sweep, coiipifitat,ctmB!bU' 



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m. a". CHANGE. 

tKiuiU«]c«, jump, leap, pluDge, jurk, Bt&rt; explosioD; spaam, cod- 
TiiUioD, Utroe, ruvuWn: Btorm, earthquake, cataclyem- 

lefCerdenuiD &c. (trick) 545. 

▼. nTolutionize ; nenmodel, remodel, recMt; strike out toDMthii^ 
new, break with iha past ; change the foce of, unaex. 



14S. [Double or mutual cbouge.] 
Xat«roluuice>— '-ii'ter-iex-^haDge; 
com-, pep-, inter-mutaCioD ; reciproca- 
tion, transpoiilioii, Bhuffling) castling 
[at chess] 1 hacu»-pocuB. 

inlerchaoge-Bblcueas, -abilitj. 

barter &c. 794 ; tit far tat &c. {retaH- 
ation) 718: crura hro, battledora tai 
shuttlecock ; quid pro quo, 

▼. inter-, ex-, counter-change ; bandj, 
traiupoBe, ahiiffle, change hBiidi>, swap, 
permute, reciprocate, commute ; give 
and take, return the compliment ; play 
at -piua in the comer, - battledoie and 
shuttlecock; retaliate &e. 71 S. 

A4J. iutercbanged &c. v. ; reciprocal, 
mutual, conunubtiTe, inton^hangeable, 
intercurrenL 

AdT. in eicboogs, vict vrrtd, mviatii 
mutandit, faockwarda and fomarda, hj 
tuma, turn and turn about ) each -, 
every one- in hi* turo. 



147. [Cbonge of one thing for ano- 
tbor.] Sobstltntloii.— W. subati- 
tntion, commutation ; aupplantiug £c. 
»., •uperaeoaiuu, metonymy &c. (Jiffure 

[Thing aiibstituted] substitute, tucce- 
datUHHi, moke-shift, shift, pit alier, stop- 
gap, jury-mast, locum Ceneni, warm- 
ing-pan, dummy, scape-goat} double; 
changeling; gutd pro qua, alternative; 
ispreaentatiTe &c. {diput}/) 759; pa- 



price, purchase-money, consideratioD, 
equivalent. 

V. substitute, put in the place of, 
cluuiga for ', make way for, give place 
to; supply -, take- the place of; sup- 
plant, supenede, replace, cut out, serve 
aa a substitute ; step into -, itwid in- 
the ahoee of; moke a shift ~, put up- 
irith; borrow of Peter to pay Paul; 
eonuuuta, redeem, compound for. 

A4J> substituted iXc. 0. ; vicarioua, 
■nbdititioua. 

AAt. instead ; in -place, - lieu, - the 



stead, - the roont- of ; /mdt I 



2°. CoMi'i.Ei: CHAiigi. 



149. OhftBffOAbloiwwi, — w. 

(Aaf^esbleneBS &c. ot^'. : mutability, 
ineoDStiuicT ; versatility, mobility ; in- 
•tability, unstable equilibrium ; vocit- 
latioii Ac. (irrsso/u/ion) 605 ; fluctuation, 
vieuaitude; oltematioD && {otcitiation) 
3>4- 

reatleMoesa &c. odj. ; fidgets, dis- 
qaiet; dia-, in-quietude; unrest; agila- 
bOB&cjiS- 

mnonJ'Toteus, chameleon, quicksilvor, 
■Jiiftinp sands, weathercock, harlequin, 
CrnthiA nf the minute, April showura; 
wbeel of Fortune ; tmnaientneas &c. Ml. 

▼. flnetoate, vary, waver, flounder, 
flicker, flitter, flit, flutter, shift, sbulflc, 
shake, totter, tremble, vacillate, wamble, 
torn and turn about, ring the chnnges : 
•way -, shift- to and fro ; cbiuj^' anil 
ehwnge about; oacillate £c. 314; vi- 
bnU-, ntflillatt- between two estiemea ; 



ISO. StablUly. — ir. staUU^ ; 

immutability ftc. adj. ; uncbangeabl*. 
ness kc. itdj.; o'DStancy; stable equili. 
briuTn, immobility, souDdrean, vitality, 
statu limpnt.stifliinB, anchylosis, solidity, 
aptotTdl, 

establishment, fixture ; rock, pillar, 
tower, foundation, leopard's spots, 
Ethiopian's uhin. 

permanence &c. 141 ; obstinacv Ac. 
606. 

v. be -firm Ac. orfj. ; stick fut ; 
stand -, keep -, rcmiun- (irm; weather 
the storm. 

settle, e.'tablisb, etabli^h, aacertun, 
fix. Bet, stabilitAte; retain, keep hold: 
make -good, - sure ; fasten ftc (Join) 
43 ; set on its legs, float ; perpetuate. 

•attle duwn ; strike ~. tuii-- root; 
take up one's abode Ac. 184 ; build one's 
honae on a rock. 

43 



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U f V w 



ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



AOJ, cbnn^-e-ab1e, -rul ; clutDging: &c. 
140; muUble. variabb, ch«quered, evsr 
clioiiguiK; proto-an, -iform ; reraatile. 

nnstaid, inconstaDt ; im -sUadj, 
-«teble, -fixed, -wttled ; flucluating &c. 
v.: iMtlew; agiuted &C. 315; emtic, 
ficlcla ; iTTBBolDte &c. 605 1 CAprieioiiB 
£c. 608 ; toueh-ftod-go ; incoDMin&ut. 
fitful, apaamodic ; Tibratorj ; Tagrant, 
wsjrwud ; deaullorj ; afioat ; allerna- 
ting; alterabls, plastic, molule; tran- 
neat Jte. 111. 

AdT. see-taw See. {oicUliUioa) 314; 



I 



iextinguubable, irTedudblt 
djin^, imperiabable, udeliblB, 
tnt- It''- 

Prtteni EeoiU. 

ISl. BvantiUilitT'.— W. eTmtii- 
liiXj, ovent, occuirence, incident, afiair, 
traaaaction, proceeding, fact; matter of 
-, naked- fact ; pbenomeDOD ; advent. 

buaineai, concern ; circumatance, par- 
ticular, casualitj, accident, adTenture, 
passnge, crisis, paaa, emer^ncj, contin- 
goncj, eoDiequeiwe. 

the world, life, things, doings, aflairs; 
thiovni-, aBain~ in general; the tloiea, 
state of aliairs, order ofthe day; course-, 
tide -.stream -, current-, mo -, msrch- 
of -tluDga, - orenU -, upe aod downs of 
liisi clutpter of accideats &c. {chancr) 
ij6i situation &c. {circtttrntaace*) 8. 

V. happen, occur; take -place,- eflect: 
come, bacome of; come -off, - about, 
- Tuund, - into eiiateace, - forth, - 10 
MM, - on; pans, present itself; fall: 
lall -, turn- out; run, be on foot, fall 
in ; b»-hU, -tide, -chance ; prove, eren- 
tutte, draw on ; torn >, crop -, spring -, 
cast- upi aupar-, sui^rene; iasu', ar- 
tiva, aosua, uite, start, hold, take its 
course ; pajs off &c. (6r jmM) 133. 

m««t with ; utpeTience ; GsQ to the 
latt>r; be one's -cbanoe, - fortune, - lot ; 
find; encounter, undergo; pass -, go- 
tbniuiih ; endni* &C. [Jfrl) SJI. 

A4], happening &c. v. ; aoing on. 

' current; in the wind, afloat; 

- the ta}n$; at iMDa, in <iaaibui 



on -K>ol 



1. ra.a» 

A«l. unchangeable, immutable; un- 
alter-ed, -able ; not to be ch»ng«d, con- 
stant; parmuient &c. 141 ; inTariable, 
undevistiij); ; atable, durable; perennial 
&C. {diutiwnah 110. 

Lied, steaafoat, firm, fast, stead;, 
balanced ; confirmed, valid ; immovable, 
irremovable, riTeted, rooted ; settled. 
established &c. v. ; vested ; incontro- 
vertible, stereotj'ped, indsclinable. 

tetherixl, anchored, moored, at anchor, 
on a rock, tirm aa a rock ; firmlv -seated, 
-eBtabliahed.tc. t>.; deep-roo led, ineradi- 
cable ; inveterate ; olMtinate &c. 606. 

transfixed, stuck fast, aground, high 
and dry, stranded. 

indefeaaible, irretrievable, intran*- 
mulabis, incommutable, irre«oIubte, ir- 
reviMable, irreversible, reve'seless, in- 
indiseol-uble, -vable; indestructible, un- 
indec iaous; insusceptible, - of change. 

Future Ecenit. 

19Z. SoBtlnr, - m. destinv ke. 



to come, afterlife; futurity £c. iji : 
everlasting -lire, - death; prospect See. 
(urp^^ation) 507. 

▼. impend ; hang -, lie- over ; 
threaten, loom, await, come on, ap- 
proach, stare one in the face ; fore-, 
pre-ordain ; prifdcstine, doom, have in 

Adj. impeuding &c. r, ; destined ; 
about to -be, - happen ; coming, in 
store, to cnme, going 10 happen, instant, 
at hand, near ; near -, close- at hand ; 
overhanging, banging over one's head, 
imminent ; brewing, preparing, forth- 
coming; b the wind, on the eaids, in 
reserve ; that -will, - is b> be ; in pro»- 
pect Ac. (eiwrtarf) 507 ; looming in the 
-distance, — horizon, - future; onbom, 
in embryo ; in the womb of -time, 
- fuluritv; prognaut Ac yproducmg) 
161. 

Adv. in -time, - the lon^ run ; all in 
good time; erentnalif Ac. i;i ; wbal- 
erer may happen Jtc {crrtmnii/) 474J 
as -chance &c 156- would have it. 



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1. tm. I'. CAUSATION. lU— 1B«. 

eTentfol, sturinf;, buatlia|f, full of incident. 

AA9. erentDAUj ; in -the event of, - case ; in the coone of things ; 
in the -lutunt, - ordinftrj- coune of things ; m -things, - times- go ; 
M the world -goes, ~ w»gs ; u the -bee falls, - nt jumpe ; u it msj 
•torn out, - happen. 

*fer. the plot thickeiu, I 



Sbctiok Till. CAUSATION. 
1°. COHBTUrCT OP SxaUXKCB IH Etxkts. 

U9.[0oDBtuiCuitecedeDt.} CstUM. 1B4. [Oonstont sequent.] 
— W. CMiM, origin, source, principle, —V. effect, consequence ; deriTs-tive, 
•lament ; occssioneT, prime mover, pri- -tioa ; result ; result-ant, -bucb ; upshot, 
«HMt mlobiU; nrn causa; author &e, iatae, denouement ; end ftc. 67 ; develop- 
{prvditcer) 164; mais-sprisg, agent ;:ment, outgrowth, fruit, crop, harvest, 
Mven ; grooudwork, foundatioa &c. product, bud. 
{mfport) 215. ! production, produce, work, handiwork, 

•prii^, fountain, well, font; fountun | fabric, performance ; creature, creatioi:, 
-, spring head; /on* tt origo, genesis; off-spring, -shoot; first-fruits, -lings; 
Hum rmt && (pattmity) 166; remote primiee*. 
ewiss; influeDce. v, be the -effect &c. n.- of; be -due, 

pivot, hinge, turning-point, lever ; : - owing^ to ; originate -in, - from ; riss 
ka^ ) pToxiiuate cause, causa caiuoTu ; ' -, arise -, take its rise -, spring -, pro- 
lasA straw that breaks the camel's back, ceed -, emanate -,come -, grow-, bud-, 

ground; reason, - why; whv and sprout -, germinate -, issue -, flow -, 
wberefore, rationale, occasinn, derivs- result -, follow -, derive its origin-, ac- 
tion; final cause Ac. {mienlion) 6zc. crue-from; come -to,-~ of,~outof; de- 
ls* rfw ciM del tartet ; undercurrents. pend >-, haug -, binge -, turn- upon. 

rudiment, egg, germ, embrjo, bud, take the conHtquencee, sow the wind 
root, radix, radical, etymon, nucleus, ' and reap the whirlwind. 
aeod, stent, stock, itirpt, trunk, tap- AOJ. owing to ; resulting from Ac. 
loot. 0- ; derivable from ; due to ; caused Jtc 

■teat, cr*dle, nniwj, womb, ntrfiu, | 1S3- by; dependent upon; derived -, 
Urlb-placfl, hot-bed. 1 evolved- from ; derivative ; hereditary. 

eaaa-ality, -a^on ; orginadoo; pro- ' &<It. of course, it follows that, natu- 
dnedon ftc'. 161. j rail;, consequently; as a -, in- coose- 

▼, bo the -cause &e. n.- of; origi- ' qaence ; through, all along of, necee- 
mte ; give -origin, - rise, - occasion- to ; sarily, eventually. 

OBSe, occasion, sow the seeds of, kindle, Vbr. ctla va tone dirt, thereby bangs 
•OMtate ; bring -od, - to pass, - about ; : a tale. 
produce ; create Jte. t6l ; set -up, - 
ftfloat, - on foot ; found, broach, insii- [ 
tnte, lay the foundation of; lie at the 
root of. I 

procnte, induce, draw dowu, open the door to, superinduce, evoke, j 
Mitaal, operate ; elicit, provoke. 

eondnce to ftc. (laid to) 176; contribute; have a -band in, - finger 
in- the pie ; determine, decide, turn the scale; haveacommon origin; 
derive its otigiii 4c. (ijfect) t $4. . 

Adj. caused &c. v. ; causal, orisinat ; prim-ary, -itive, -ordial ; j 
sboripinal; radical; embry-onic, -otic; m -rmhryo, - om x seiuinnl, ' 
fvnniul; at tb<- bottom of; connate, having a o 

AAt. McauseAe. i$S; behind the •■ 



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r 



ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



I. vm. I' 



IBS. [AvigTiment of oaiwe.] At- 
trlbnUon.— V. HttHbiitiaii, theoiy, 
Ktiology, ascription, reference to, ra- 
liouaie ; accouniirig for &e. e. ; Palntio- 
lo^,* imputation, deriratiaD from. 

fil-, affil-iatioQ ; pedigree &c. {pater- 
nity) 166. 

explanatioa &c. ( inlerprttation ) 522 ; 
reasoii why 4c. (eaaie) 153. 

V. atlrtbute -, ascribe -, impute -. 
refer -, taj -, point -, tmce -, hmig 
home- to; put -.eat- down- to; chaTfre-. 

lay at the door of, fntheT upon ; kcxount 
for, deiire from, point out the -ruaeon 
Jtc. 153; Cheoriie; 1«U how it coui^a; 
put Ibe Bitddli! on tbe ri)^ht hone. 

A«). iitlribut«d &c. i>. ; attributable 
Ac r. ; refer-flble. -rible ; due to, deri- 
Table from; owiug to 4c. (rffaei) 154; 
putative. 

Ad*, hencs, tbence, therefore, for, 
since, on account of, because, owiug to ; 
on that account; irom -thia, - that- 
cauM ; thanke to, fonuniuch na *, whence, 
propter hoc. 

why F wherefore ? whence F how 
-comee, - U, - happens- it ? how does 
it happen F 

in -aome, - Bome >uch- way ; »om»- 
how, - or other. 

nu^ that ia why; hiticSlalacKryjna. 



1S6. [Absence of aasi^nblH raaae.] 
Clutnee.t— w, chance, indi^iunaiiui- 
tioii, accident, fortune, baurd, hnp, han- 
haiard, chaiice-medl<>y, nndnui, lucV, 
roccroo, casualty, coritinprence, ad venture, 
hit; fate &c. [ntcfutly) 601 ; equal 
chiuiee; lattery; touup£c.62i; turn 
of the -table, - cnrdi ; hazard of the die, 
chapter of accident*; cut -, throw- of 
the dice; heads or tails, wheel of For- 
tune ; tortft, - Virgiliana, 

probalnlitj, paBtihility, cnntingency, 
odds.loni; odds, run of luck ; maincbanca. 

theory of -Probabilities, - Chancea ; 
book-making ; assurance ; speculation, 
gaming, &c. 621. 

V. chance, hap, turn up ; fall to one's 
lot ; be uue'« -fate &c. 601 ; stumble on, 
light upon ; lake oue'a chance &c. 621. 

Adj. casiinl, fortuitous, accidental, 
adventitious, causelew, incidental, con- 
tingent, uncaused, undetermined, inde- 
terminata ; pouible Ac. 470 ; uuinteo- 
tionat Ac. 62;. 

Afl). by -chance, -accident : easuallf; 
percbauce &o. {pottAly) 470-, for augbt 
oQa knows ; as -good, - bad, - ill-luck 
Ac. ».- would have it ; as it may -be, 
- obauce, ~ turn up, - bappen ; m Um 



3°. OomrwrnoH bbtwubf C*tmi amd Effect. 



187. Fowar.— ■. power ; poten-cy, 
-tiality ; puissance, might, force ; energy 
Ai-. 171; dint; right -hand, -arm; a»- 
oe'tdeucy, eway, control; pre-potency, 
-poUence; almigb tineas, omnipol£nc«; 
au^ori^ Ac. 737 i strength Ac. 159. 

alality ; ableneaa Ac. <iJj. ; comp«^ 
tency; «ffi-ciency, -cacy; validity, co- 
gency ; enablement ; vantage grousd ; 
influence Ac. 175. 

preasuie ; elaatidty ; gravity, elec- 
tricity, magnetism, galvaniam, voltuc 
electricity, voltaisni, etectro-mngnetiain ; 
attraction ; i«i -mrrlia, - mortua, - riea ; 
polisntial -, dynamic- energy; Metion, 
Boction, 

capaUtitT, capacity; ytiia ealeani 



ISa. Xmpot«iia«.—V. impotence ; 
iD-,dis-abilitT ; diMbtemenl.iuipaissance, 
imbecility ; incaua-«itj, -bilitv ; inapt-, 
inept-iiude ; iiidocility ; invalidity, in- 
efiiciency, iiiconipetence, diaqualificatiuD. 

ttiHm imbeiit, bruium fiilmm, blank 
cartrid^, fiash in the pan, mi rl pra~ 
fnea nikU, dead letter, bit of waate 
paper, dummy. 

inefficacy Ac. {mutility) 64; ; failure 
Ac. 7«. 

helpTetsnesa Ac. ni^'. ;proetration,paral- 
yns, palsy, apoplexy, fyiicope, aideration, 
deliqiiium, collapse, exhaustion, eodenin); 
of the braio, emasculation, inanition. 

cripple, old w<>man, mutf, moUy- 



• VhowvU, ' UistuiT of the Indnctivf 
f Tha mini CkanerhtM imi distinct mMnJDaii: lb 
tUM, ■• iibjve . und Ills wcinH]. tha abtSDCo otdmffn 

4f> 



000k. iTiii. vol. iii p, 397 (3rJ edit.). 
ibsflnt, ine*b*«ac'nr b ' 
fur tlir latter sm 61 1 . 



fMUtY, kttriliute, endowment, virtue, a leg If 



-impoteDt &c. adj. -, 






rift, prop«rt7, quolificftlic 
▼. te -powerful >te. orff . } gun •powei 



vouimr -rvmprt rotiffuiiie au ffmou, 
- prendre la Uma avec in denU. 

coUapM, faiijt, BwooQ, fall into a 
swoon, drop ; go by the board ; end in 
smoke &c. {fail) 732. 

render -powerleM &e. adj. ; deprive 
of power ; dis-able, -enable ; disum, in- 
capscitste, disqualify, untit, invalidate, 
deaden, cramp, tie the handu ; double 
up, prostrate, paralj'ie, muiile, cripple, 
becnpple, maim, lame, hamstring, draw 
tlie t<>t?tli of; tlm)ttle,Btmn^le,^<Trn]M«; 
ratten, lilence, sprain, clip the wingi of, 
multi-, I put hort d» ambat, spike the guni ; 
' take tlie wind out of one's sails, seoteb 
M ; in- I the snake, put a spoke in one's whed ; 
bn;ak the -neck, - back ) uu-hin;ie, -lit ; 



b«loDg -, pertain- to; lie -, be- in 
OM'a power ; can. 

give -, confer -, exerciia- power kc. 
«■ i «Bpow«r, anable, invest ; in-, en-due ; 
sadow, vm; strengtliau Ac. 159; com- 
pilAc:.744- 

AtQ. powerful, paiasant; potent, -in); 
cuaUe, able; equal-, up- to; cofreni, 
TUd; •SlKt-iT«, -ual; efficienit, effica- 
dOM, adec|aatr, competent; 
|1hu-, omnf^teDt; almighty. 

forcible tc. adj. {mergeiic) 17] 
iMetialftc. I7S; productive £c. 

AAv. powerfully Jcc. adj. ; by -vinue, | put om ot pear, 
•ia^oL I unman, unnerve, enervate; 

late, castrate, geld. 

I shatter, exbauKt; weaken Ac 160. 
Adj. powarlMS, impotent, unable, inuapable, incompetent; ineff- 
icient, -estiva ; inept ; un-fit, -titled ; un-, dis-qualified ; unendowed ; 
in-, urt-apt; crippled, disabW .^c r. ; armleifi. 

harmless, unarmed, weapnnless, defenceleM, tiite ictu, unfortified, 
indefensible, linciblo, prp)riiab!e, untenable. 

para-lytic, -lyted ; palfflud, imbecile; nerve-, rinew-, rnarrow-, pith-, 
luat-leas; emasculate, disjointed; out of -joint, - gear; ua-nervud, 
•hinged; water-logged, on ooo's beam eudf. rudderless; laid 00 one's 
back; done up, dead beat, uxhiiustpd, aliattf red, demoraliied : gravelled 
Sic. (in difficulty) jo^; he I pli^aa, unfriended. fntljerleM; with nut a leg 
to stand on, kon dt eombnt, liiid on the shtill'. 

null and void, nugatory, inoperative, good for nothing; ineffectual 
Ac. (/r.-i/t'iy) 732 ; inftdtijiiate Arc. 640; int'lRro^'ious Ac. (uu^rw) 645. 

m.[DegTce of power.] Strang-tb. I 
—W. strength ; pjiwer 4c. 1 57 ; onergv I 
Ac. 171 ; vigour, force ; main -, physi- 
Cil -, brutB- force; spring, elasticity. 
feiaa, tsDMOD, tonid^. 

WonlneaiAc. ad). ; Instibood. stamtna, 
tarn, mucle, sinew, thews and sinews, 
figmjufj piUi,-inea«; virility, vitality. 

■tUat-ica, -iciuo; gymnastics, fonts 
<fitraigth. 

■iaOMnt, steet, iron, oak, heart of 
tiki irongnp; grit. Ir^ne. 

athlete, fn-raoasT, acrobat; Atliu. 
HtiCvlM, Antieua, Hamsnn, Cjelii^-, 
Oofiatli ; (owar of strength ; giant ru- 



V. i invigomuon, 

t, refocillalion. 

[9«iiBM of fnicet] Dynanuca, Btctica. 



ISO. 1 

Ar. ndj. i debility, 
languor, e ' " 

infirmity; j, _, . ... 

gility, ilaccidity ; inartivitv Ac. 683. 

decleti!<iou -, lues -. failure- of 
strength : delicacy, invalidntioD, decre- 
pitude, aslfaeoia, Bilynaoiy, cachexy, ca- 
cAtria, sprain, strain. 

reed, thread, rojie of sand, houae of 

luifi-. wpak-ling; infant Ac. 139; 
youth Ac. 1*7, 

▼■ bis -«-e,ik Af. adf. ; dron, crumble, 
give wnv, totter, trcuiblp. shake, halt, 
limp, failr, languiab, dei-liiiu, tlag, fail, 
havu one leg in llui grave. 

recider -weak Ac. ndi. ; weaken, en- 
fiwble, duUlititte, shake, depriva ot 
47 



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IS*— 1«2, 



V, be -atrODg &.c. adj., - (trunf^r; 
oTermktcli. 

render -itrang ka. adj. ; g:ive -ttreo^tb 
&c. n, ; itren^hen, larigorate, hntx, 
nerve, fortify, lusUin, nvden, case- 
harden, iteel ; pird ; Bcrew -, wind -, 
Mt- up; frinl -• brace- up one'i loioa; 
recruit, set on oue'ile^; Tirify; refresh 
4c. 689; refect; reinforce 4c. (ralori) 
£60. 

AOJ. snaag, mighty, vignrotu, for- 
cihle, hard, adomaiitiiio, stout, robust, 
■turdj.hanij, poverful, potent, puisaaut, 
valid. 

reaislJeu. irreaiatible. invincible, proof 
agkinit, impref^oable, unconquerable, in- 
domilable, tn?itingiiiBhable, unqueDcb- 
able; incontestable; mon> than 




VBSTRAOT RELATIONa 



for; . 



-whelmiog'; 



er- powering, 
powerfiU ; soTerei(rn. 

able-bodied; athletic; Ileri'.uleaa. Cy- 
clo^iean, AtlanteAa ; ntiucular, brawny, 
wiry, wBll-kBit, broad-ehouJdered, sin- 
tmy, «trappitiff, stalwart, ^^ntTitic. 

nuui-ly, -lite, -Cul ; maBculine, niaJe, 

un-wmkened, -fllUyed, -withered, 
-•haliBn,-woro,-eih«uBled;in full -force, 
- awinir; in the pleniludn of power. 

•tabboni, thick-ribbed, made of iron, 
deep-root<^d ; BtroDg- an -ft lion, - n I 
hone, - brandy ; found as a roach ; | 
in -&ne, ' bigh- feather ; like a giant i 
refrnlied. I 

AdT. rtrongly Ac. adj. ; by -force *c. n 

Phr. ' our witbera are unwrung.' 



strength, relax, 

pmcerlru) r;S; cramp, reduce, sprain, 
Btrun, blunt the ntge of; dilute, im- 
poveriah; decimate; extenuate; rednoa 
-in strength, - the strength of; mattn 
de. teau dant ton vin. 

A4J> weak, feeble, debile ; impotent 
4c. 1 5S ; relaxed, muerred, 4c. v. ; tap-, 
strength-, power-lcM ; weakly, unstrung, 
fiaccid, fidyriamic, asthenic ; uervous. 

soft, eti'eminate. feminate, womanly. 

fraii, fragile, shattery ; flimsy, unsub- 
stantial, gimcrack, gingerbread ; rickety, 
cranky ; creachy ; drooping, tottering, 4c. 
II.; broken, lame, witberttd. shattered, 
Bhaki>ii, craiy, shaky ; palsied 4c. 158^ 
decrepit. 

languid, poor, infirm; faint, -idi ; 
eicklif &c. {dutatu) 6^5 ; dull, alack, 
evsjud, sponl, short-windwi, effete ; 
wsatherbeatAD : decayed, rolten, worn, 
seedy, languishing, -wasted, washy, laid 
low, pulled down, the worse for wear. 

UQ-etren^tbened 4c. 159. -eucported, 
-aided, -aanatad ; aidleas. defence1ees,4c. 

158. 

on its last legs ', weak as a -child, 

- baby, " chicken, - cat, - rat ; weak as 
-water, - water gniel, - gingerbread, 

- milk and water ; eolourlejH 4c. 429. 

Pbr. not turn qiuUit eram. 



by main force Ac. (6y en 



I 



3'. PowMK n 

Id. Prodaotlon. — V. produc- 

^ brication, majiutrctun ; building, ar- 
cbiteutum. erHMion, edtBeatioa; eotn- 
agn ; orgaiiizatiou ; hmiu fynnatinu ; 
putting lotret^er 4c. v. ; establislunant ; 
wurkmanship, parformance ; achiere- 
DMot 4c, (comfietion) Jig. 

flowering, fructification. 

bringing forth 4c. r. j parlurilio:', 
birth, Urth-throe, cbild-buth, delivery, 
oonfinement. travail, labour, midwifery, 
ubatetiin; kreniture; gestation ftc. (mo- 
tanlvm) 673; evolution, dovelopment, 
growth i gment, ftwnlian, epiffmrmt, 
48 



ICZ. [N'on-production. 
tlon> — W. destructinn ; waste, disso- 
lution, btealdng up ; di-, dia-ruption ; 
consumption ; disor^niration. 

fail, aownfall, ruin, perdition, crash, 
smasb, havoc, cMoh-nnnW.fMdcb; brT«k 
-down, - up; prostration; deaolatioD. 
houirvfrutnm( , wreck, wrack, shiiiwtMk, 
(»tacl7Hii. 

extinction, annihilation: deatrnction 
of life 4c. 361 ; knock-down Now; 
doom, crack of doom. 

d'stroying 4c. v. ; daoio-lition, ^iah- 
inenl -, oterthrow, si.Vvernon, sappr**- 
Mon ; abolition 4c. (oAra^nm) 756; 



ty Google 



pic xwt ion, -generstioD, -psfatioii-, fa- 
cuiid»-tioa, impregcfttioa. 

•pontuieouH ^eneratioa ; ateh^tntta, 
-hiiaau\ ho-, iJno-, homo-, xtno-gtne*!*:,'' 
ftnthanhip, publication; workf, caivrt. 

ediGce, building, structure, fabric, 
flnction, pile, tower, flower, fruit. 

▼. prodaCB, perform, operate, do, 
tnftke, gu, form, construct, fabricate, 
&sme, contrive, manufactuie ; weftve, 
fam, edo, cftrve, chisel ; build, raise, 
odny, refcr, erect, put together; eet -, 
Itm- np; Mtftblieh, conititute, compoM, 
otguiiie, inatitute ; achieve, aceompUah, 
ftc: (fiomfUte) 73^. 

flower, bear fruit, &uctifr, teem, eon, 

C, tutfyrij drop, pup, kitten, kiiidle ; 
J laj, bnag ftrlli, give birth to, lie 
in, M hrcu^ht to bed of, evolve, puUu- 
latB, tuber into tbe world. 

mak» productive kc. 16S; create; 
ban^ got, generate, fecundate, impreg- 
ntle ; pro-create, -generat«, -pBg«te ; 
anyanitor; bring -, call- into -Ming, - 
«xiat«aee ; breed, batch, develop, bring 
op- 

tndnoe, miperinduce ; suscitate ; caufe 
fte. 153; acquire ftc. 775. 

A4|. produc-ed, -ing £c. v.; produc- 
drc of; pndifie Ac 16S ; crvaiive ; fb> 
■MtiTO; gea-etic, ^al, -ital ; pnfpaot; 
■■ftiW*, Dig -, fnugbt- with ; in the 
tevlj mj', iMtnin^, parturient, in the 
Amt, brought to Dad of; puerpei^el. 



!f. 161— 16S. 

Hdifice; wm^, devaatation, rmsM; 

incendiarism; leralutioD &c. 146; ex- 
tirpation &C. (extrxtiott) 301 ; com- 

Upidation Ac. (dateriatation) 659. 

V. be -destrojed •I:c. ; perish; fall, - 
to tbe ground ; tumble, topple ; go -, 
fall- to pieces ; break up ; crun^le, - tu 
dust: go to -the doga, - the wall, - 
it, -ihivere,- wreck, - pot,- wrack 
rain ; go -bj the board, - all t<l 
amaah ; be all -over, - up- with ; totter 



4 fall, 
deetroy ; do -, make- awaj" wil 
nullifv; annul &c 756; sacnticc, de- 
molish; tear up; over-turn, -throw, 
-whelm; upeet, subvert, put an end to; 
real tbe doom of, do for, dieh, undo; 
break -, cut- up ; break -, cut -, puU -, 
mow -, bluw -, beat- down ; suppreaii, 
quash, put down ; cut short, tAe off, 
dispel, diNipate, diisolve; 



itL-, 



smash, crash, quell, squash, iqueleh, 
crumple up, aliatter, shiver; batter; 
tear -, crush ~, cut -, shake -, pull -, 
pick- to pieces ; nip ; tear to -rags, - 
tatters ; crush -, knocli- to atoms ; ruin ; 
strike out ; throw -, knock- -liown, - 
over; fell, sink, swamp, scuttle, wreck, 
shipwreck, engulpb, submergd ; lay in 
-ashes, - ruins; sweep awav, rraee, ei- 
SttDge,nize ; level, - with tbe •ground, ~ 



deal destruction, lay waate, ravage, 
^nbiteotomc. gut ; disoigaoiie ; dismantle &c. (ren- 

dtr Mcitn) 64; ; devour, sviallow up, 
desolate, devastate, sap, mine, blast, 
eouTouad ; exterminate, extinguish, quench, aniiibilale ; snuff -, put -, 
■tamp-, trample- out ; li^ -, trample- in the dust ; prostra'^ ; tread -, 
onsh -, b'Bmpl»- under foot ; lay the axe to the root of; make -short 
work, - a dean sweep, - mincemeat- of; cut up root and branch ; 
Sii^ -, scatter- to the winds ; throw overboftrd ; strike at the root of, 
M^ the foundations of, spring a mine, blow up ; ravage w th &ie and 
■word ; cast to the dc^ ; eradicate Sx. 301. 

AdJ. destro3~ed &c. d. ; periahing £c. t, ; tlembUng ' , nodding -, 
tottaring- to ito fall ; in oourre of -^eetruotir'n &<c. n. ; extinct. 

destructive, subversive, ruinous, incendiary, dalelory ; destroying 
&C. ti. ; BOieidBl ; deadly .tc. {kiUrng) 361. 
AdT. with -crushing effect, ~ a uedge-bammer. 
Vbr< deitnda at Cmihago. 

reprouuctioii, TCnovation ; Mttoratioa 
editioD, reprint, rvvival, regeneration, palioge- 



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1«S— 170. ABSrKACl' RELATIONS. 1. Tm. f. 

neaia, TeTivificBtioD ; apotheosiB ; resiiacitiiCion, teuumatioD, naunectiou, 
leappearance ; Phoenii. 

genen-tiop &c. IjrrodiKluni) i6i ; multiplication. 

▼. reproduce ; restore &c. 660; revive, renovate, ranew, re^nento, 
reTivify, reauecitate, raEuiimate, refasliion, stir the etnbera, put into tha 
crucible; multiply, repeat. 

crap up, spiiiig' up like mushrooma. 

Adj. reproduced &c. v. ; reuaacent, reappearing ; rsproductiTA. 

164. FTodno«r.— ir. producer, { 105. S<»tror*r. — V. destnner 

originator, itiTeutor. author, founder, &c. (deetmy &.C. 162) ; cankerworm Ac. 
fcenentor, mover, architect ; maker &c. (bane) 663 ; iconoclast ; aseasdin ic {kH- 
(agait) 690. I ler) 361 ; eiecutiouer &c. (ptmtl/L) 975. 

1C8, PaMniltr.— W. paternity; 167. PoBt«iitr>— 

parentage; connanguiaity &c. 11. progeuy, breed, issue, otfspriug, I 

parent, lather, sire, dud, papa, paler- litter, sued, larrow, spawn, apat; Eunilf, 
fainiluu, abba ; geuilor, piogenitor, pro- grandchildren, heirs ; great-granddlild. 
creator; ancestor; graud-sirc, -father-, child, son, daughter ; bantliDKildai; 
great-grandfather. shoot, sprout, olive branch, Bprit,DnuMh; 

house, stem, trunk, tree, stock, ttirpi,, | off-shoot, -set ; ramiflcation ; imemi' 
pedigree, lineage, liiie,bmilj,tribe,sept, ant; heir, -ess: heir -appaieut, ~ fn- 
race,i:hui;genea1ogT,dBsceot, extraction, I sumptive -, chip of tlie old block; 
birth, aoceetry; forefatheni, forbaais, i heredity ; rising generatioD. 
patriarchs. 1 strught descent, eonship, line, litiMgf) 

motherhood, maternity; mother, dam, filiation, primogemture. 
mamma, materfamiliat i grandmother. Adj. filial. 

AAf. paternal, pareutal ; maternal j | 

family, aDceatrdt, hnear, patriarchal. 

165. Frodnetlveness. — v.pro-! 169. ttoprodnctlTan— ■ "M, 

ducUveneas&c.iuJi'. ; fecundity, fertility, I unproductiveaess Sec. <«$'.; infettilitj. 
loxoriance, ubertv. j sterihty, infocundity ; impotence te 

pregnancy, pullutation, fructification,! 15S; miprofitableneas&c. (iitu^il^)645i 
multiplication, propagation,procreation; j waste, desert, Sahara, wild, wiU«r- 
Buperietation. ! neaa, howling wilderness. 

milch cow, rabbit, hydra, warrea, : ▼. be -unproductivi) &c aelj.; hug 
aeed-plot, land dewing with milk and | iire, flaah in the pan, cone to nothing. 
honey ; aecond crop, aftermath ; proto- ' Adj. unproductive, inoperatire, Mr- 
plasm; fertilizatinn. ren, addle, unfertile, unprolific, uid, 

V.make -productive &c.a(^'.; fructify; sterile, unfruitful, infecund ; ntupnbi 
procreate, geaerate, fertilize, sperms- I fallow ; teem-, issue-, fruit-leas ; mi- 
IJM, imprecate ; fecuud-ate, -ify ; tct>m, profitable &c. (umIcu) 645; null and 
multiply; produce &c. 161 ; conceive. void, of no effect. 

Adj. productive, prolific : teem-ing, | 

-ful; fertile, fruitful, frugiferoue, fruit-' 

bearing; fecund, tuiuriant; pregnant, ubcroua. j 

pracie-ant, -atiTe ; generative, life-giving, spermatic ; mollipaiQua; 

omnific ; propagable. I 

parturient Sec. {producing) 161 ; profitable &c. (ute/ui) 644. { 

170. Aaremjy.— W. agency, operation, force, working, strain, 
function, office, maintenance, exercise, work, swing, play ; int«i-work- 
ing, -action. 

causation &c. 153; instru mentality &c. 631 -, influence Ac 17$} 
action ttc {voturUary) 6S0 ; modiu operandi &e. 637. 
quickening -, maintaining- power ; home stroke. 

V. be -in action &.C. adj. ; operate, work ; act, - upon ; perform, pUy, 
■upoort. auatain, strain, maintain, take effect, quicken, attikn. 



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im. f. CAUSATION. 17ft— » 

coiBA ', brings inU) •operation, - pUf ; have -pUf, -■ Jtm plftf : bring 
to hetr upoD. 

JU|. operative, effidsat, efficadoua, practical, eSectual 

at worii, on foot ; actii^ &e. {doing) 680 ; in -operatjoii, - (brc«, - 
•etioo, - play, - ezerdM ; acted -, wn>iiglit- upon. 

Ad*. Dj t^ -agency ie. n.- of; through &c {iitMrmntittiditj/) 631 ; 
by meana of £c 632. 



171. Phr«ical 
0gj, ^^Mcal enorgy, force ; keennew 
fe& m/.i intenritj, Tigour, Btrecgth, 
(iMliei^ ; go ; high preMun. 

■(ri-Bony,-tude ', eaustiei^, virulenee, 
fgj|BaDey; harafaneM kc. a^.; severitj, 
dp, point ; pungency Ac 391. 

ttnthajidf 
■«*)393- 

KtmtT, agitation, eSetTMceDce ; f«i> 
aat, -adion ; ebullition, splutter, per- 
MMion, ttir, bustle ; Toluntary energy 
fe68a; qnicksilrer. 

Itlllltioo ftc. (mtnlal tjurgy) 604 
oWiM kc irfart) 6S6 ; exdtation Ac 



; seBAoning kc. (eondi- 



172. Phiiical : 
inertuesB, diilnees £c. o^'. ; inertia, nu 
inertia, inertion, inactivity, torpor, lan- 
guor ; quiescence &c. 265 ; latency, in- 
mental inertneM ; slotb Ac (madieityi 
683 ; inexcitability kc 836 ; iireeolu- 
tiou &c 605 ; obfltinacy &c. 606 ; per- 
manence kc 141. 

▼. be -inert &c adj. ; bang fire 
smoulder. 

rpid 



eUcli, t&ms, slow, blunt ; lifeless, dea^ 
uninfluential. 

latent, dormant, amouldeiing, uuei- 
eried, 
AdT. inactively Ac. adj. ; in -ana. 
■tauify; inflame Ac. {rnuier violent) pease, -abeyance. 
17]; wind Dp Ac. (ifrniotAm) 159. | 
•bike, -into, -hard, -home; m^an 

AH. atroDs:, energetic, forcible, active ; intense, deep^yed, severe, 1 
hm, rivid, sharp, acute, bcisTe, trenchant, brisk. 

RMtag, initatu^; ; poignant ; firnlent, caustic, corrosive, mordant, j 
L_i _._. . .__vi_ _u_.. _ shotted, - distiDed ; dmrtic, *«:h». 



foicBt kc (ftnctrful) 1 S7- 

Mv. strongly Ac adj. ; fortittr m rr ; with telling e&et. 

Mh the tteam is up ; nros arqitirit eundo. 



in. TlolMUIft.— «. violence, in- 
daaaey, vebemeDCe, might, impetu- 
•■ly; bouteroasneae Ac. adj. ; eflerve- 
■Bae*, ebullition } turbulence, bluster i 
■pou, riot, raw, Tumpos, h diabtr i 
fa^rr, devil to pay, all the fat in tlie 

tmtHj Ac. 739 ; ferocity, rage, fnry ; 
eunr^^n, eiaspention, malifmity ; 
iL paroxTsm, orpasm ; force, brute 
^"Kt : natrage ; coup dt main ; strain, 
■iock, ihofti vpaam, convolsian, throe ; 
kvM'ri'>> F**BOii, Ac. {tlalt of exeita- 
Wtjl 81s. 

M-break, -bnrrt ; borvt, bounce, di»- 
•fitBee. diaehatge, volley, explosion, 
SI 



17«. XoilCT»tlOii.— «. moder- 
ation; lenity Ac. 740; temperatenesa, 
gentlenen, Ac adj.; sobriety; qniflt; 
mental calmness Ac. imexeitaSHitji) 
S26. 
moderating Ac. v. ; relaxation, renii»- 
'.tigatiori, trmnquilliiation, aa- 
' contemporauon, pacification. 
jtute militti, 

apivTov firfpo¥. 

moderator ; lullaby, sedative, lenitive, 
demulcent, roeB.water, balm, poppy, opi- 
ate, anodyne, milk, opium, 'poppy or 
msndragora '; wet blanket ; palliative. 

v. be -moderate Ac. adj. ; keep witb- 
in -bounds, - compass; sober -, Mttle- 



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vn— 17«. 



ABSTRACT EELATIONS. 



1. Tm. 3*. 



blow up, blut, detonation, rush, eiup- 
tioa, dkplo3'OD, torrent. 

turmoil &c. (disaitler) 59; fannent 
&:. (^agitptitm) 315; stoirn. tempest, 
rough weather ; wjuall &c, {toind) 349 ; 
earthquake, volcano, thunderstorm. 

tuTv, dragon, demon, tir;t;r, beldame, 
'Rfliphoue, Mogrora, Alecto, madcap, 
wild beast; fire-eater &e. (^bliuterer) 
887. 

▼. be -violent kc. adj. ; run high j 
ferment, eflervesce ; romp, lampoge ; 
run -wild, - riot ; break the peace ; ruab, 
tear: rush head-long, -foremost ; ran a 
muck, raise a storm, make a riot ; make 
-, ki(^ up- a row ; bluster, rage, roar, 
not, itorm ; boil, - over : fume, foam, 
come in like a lion, wreA, bear down, 
ride rouyh -shod, out-llerod Herod; 
spread like wildfire. 

break -, fly -, burst- out ; bounce, 
exph>de, go off, dtsplode, fly, detonate, 
thunder, dIow up, flash, flare, burst; 
shock, strain; break-, force-, prize-open. 

render -violent &c. adj, ; sharpen, etir 
up, quicken, excite, incite, urpf, lash, 
Btimulata ; irritate, inflame, kindle, sua- 
citate, foment; scceler&te, aggravate, ex- 
asperate, exacerbate, convulse, iufuriale, 
madden, lash into fur; ; fan -, add fuel 
to- the flame ; oleum addtre aamino, 

explode ; let -off, - flj ; discha^e, 
detonize, fulminate. 

Atfj. violent, vebement; warm; acnte, 
sharp ; rough, rude, ungentle, bluff, 
boisterous, wild ; brusque, abrupt, wasp- 



ierlv;bh 



down; keep the peace, remit, relent; 
take in sail. 

moderate, soften, mitigate, temper, 
accoj ; at-, cnn-temper ; moUily, lemh, 
dull, take off the edge, falimt, obtand, 
sbeathe, subdue, chasten ; sobor -, tone 
-, emootb- down; weakmt Ac. t6o; 
lessen ftc. (decreate) 36; check; palliate, 

tranquillize, assuage, appease, emgv, 
lull, soothe, compoee, still, calm, cool, 

Suiet, bush, queD, sober, pacifj, tame, 
amp,la;, allaj, rebate, slacken, unooth, 
alleviate, rock to sleep,deadeo,Bmotlica; 
throw -cold water on, - a wet bUokiM 
over; slake; curb Ac (rerfrotis) 7515 
tame &c. (tubjagate) 749; smooth OTir; 
pour oil on the -waves, - tionUed 
waters ; pour balm ii.to, mtttra dt ttait 

go out like a lamb, 'loar 70a aagsnt^ 
as any sucking dove.' 

A4|. moderate ; lenient Sx. 740; 
gentle, mild ; cool, sober, tempanit*, 
reoeooable, measured ; temperad &c a. ; 
calm, unrufBed, quiet, tranquil, atiU ; 
slow, smooth, untroubled ; tame; paMft- 
ful, -able ; pacific, balcyoo. 

uD-ezciting, -irritating ; aoft, Uud, 
oilv, demulcent, lenitive, anodyne; hj^ 
notic &c. 683 ; sedative. 

mild as mother's milk; milk ud 

AdT. moderately Sx. odj.\ gingedy ; 
piano; under easy sail, at nilf •paM; 



turbulent ; disorderly ; blustering, raff- 

ing £c. V. ; troublous, riotous ; tumul- 
tu-ary, -ous ; obslreperous, uproarious; extravagant, unmitigated; 
ravenijig, tameless ; frenzied &c. (intone'^ 503 ; desj«rate fte. (rath) 
863 ; infuriate, furious, outrageous, frantic, hysteric, in hysterics. 

fiery, Qaming, scorching, hot, red-hot, ebullient. 

savage, fiero:, ferucioua, fierce as a tiger. 

excited &c. v. ; un-quelled, -quenched, -extinguished, -repressed, 
•bridled, -ruly ; headstrong ; un-governable, -appeasjible, -mitigable : 
un-, in-controllable ; ineup-, irre-preasible. 

spasmodic, convulsive, explouTe ; detonating &c. v. ; volcanic, 
teoric ; stormy ie. (iciwrf) 349, 

AdT. violently &c. nd).; amain; by -storm, - force,- mun force: 
with might and main ; tooth and nail, vi ft arma, at the point of the 
-■word, - bayonet ; at one fell swoop ; with a high band, through 
thick and thin; in dcsperetiDn,witli a vengeance; i -,iitoMe- outranaa^ 
head-long, -foramoat. 



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17S. InSosDfw.— V. influence; 
imporUnce Ac 642 ; wMgbt, preeaurei 
praponderaiice, prevalence, swaj ; pre- 
QODU'^iuuse, -oancy : Asceadeocy ; doiuU 
nanoB^ leigii ; autboritj Sec 737 ; capa- 
lifitj ftc. |[pin«r) 157; utnresu 



I himself, 



17Bb. Abkonoe of ZnflnMMM. 

— S. impotence &o. 158 ; iuerbwH &e 
171} imleTuiov &x. lo. 

V, have DO ^nflusDot &o. 175. 

Att. uninflueDtial ; unconduo-ing, 
-iM, -ting to; powerless &c. 158) iov 
levant kc. to. 



p)^, kverage, vantage grounc 

town nt itraiigth, boat in 
pntactioD, pfttrooage, auspicee. 

V. have -influence &c. ■> ; be -influential &c. adj. ; carij weight, 
■ tiyti. tall ; have a bold upon, cnagnetize, bear upon, gain a. footuig, 
woni npon ; take -root, - bold ; Btiilte root in. 

run through, pervade ; prevail, dominate, predorainate; out-, 



over-ride, -bear ; gain head ; nfc« ; be -rife Ac. adj. ■, spread 



iwi|fii i uvwr-riuo, - . ^ 

lika wildfire; have -, get -, gain- -the ii[ , 

be -recoguiied, - listened to ; make one's voice beard, g^n a hear- 
ing ; plav a -part, - leading part- in ; take the lead, pull the itringa -, 
tnm -, tarow one's weight mto- the scale ; set the faebion, lead the 

A4> influential ; important Ac. 643 ; weighty ; nreviuling ke. v. ; 
[Mnlent, rife, rampant, dominant, rtgnant, preaominant, in the aa- 
beadant, hegemoiiical. 

JMr. with telling effect. 

17V. TendSBOr. — W. tendency; apt-neM, -itude; pronenew, pro* 
vUvity, bent, turn, tone, bias, set, leaning to, prediapositidn, inclination, 
propenaW, snaeeptibiUty ; liability £c. 177; quality, nature, tempera- 
ment ; idio-cmsy, -S}rncrasy ; cast, vein, grun ; humour, mood ; drift Ac. 
Ulirtetitm) 37S ; con-duavenew, -ducement ; applicability Ac. (ittility) 
644 ; anbeervience Ac. (imtrummitUiti/) 631. 

V. tend, contribute, conduce, lead, dispose, incline, verge, bend to, 
trand, afiect, carry, redound to, Ud fair to, gravitate towards ; promote 
Ac, (otrf) 707. 

AdJ- t«nding Ac. s. ; conducive, working towatda, in a fair wav to, 
calculated to; liable Ac. 177; Bubeervient &<s. (inttnunental) 631; 
naeful Ac. 644 ; aubeidiary Ac. {/if^ntg) 707. 

Adv. for, whither. 

m> UmbUlt^. — ttt lia-bilitj, -blenesa ; possitHlity, contingency ; 
foacepti-Tity, -bility. 

V. be -liable Ac. adj. ; incur, lav onaaelf open to ; run the -, stand 
a- chance ; lie under, ezpoae oneself to, open a door to. 

A4J. liable, subject ; in danger Ac. 66; ; open -, eiix)sed -, ob- 
Doxiout- to ; unexempt from ; apt to ; dependent on ; incideut to. 

contingent, incidental, poaaible, on the cards, within range of, at the 
metcy oL 

5°. OoxBDiATioirs o» OAiraM. 
17S. OoAOBireDOC.— W. concur- I 179. Conntcrmotloii.— V. eouo- 
nuM, cooperation, coageocy ; union ; ' teraction, opposilioQ ; coutrariety &c. 
MNsment Ac 33; conaent Ac. (attenl) 14; antagonism, polarity; claxbing Ac. 
488; alliaiKa; concert Ac. 709; part- v. ; colliaion, interference, n-fistance, 
n«uip Ac. 713. I reoileoce, friction ; reaction ; retraacli<fi 

S3 



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ABSTRACT RELATIONS. 



Lmi. J*. 



▼, coQ-cuT, -duce, -sure, -tribute; 
agne, unite ; hang -, pull- t^etber Ac 
{(Moperale) 709; help to &c. (aid) 707, 

keep pace with, run pBialleh go -, 
go along -, go band io band- with. 

AAi. coneuning &c. v., concurrent, in 
alliance nitb, banded togetber, of one 
muid, at one with. 

AOr. with one consent. 



Sea. (recoii) zyy ; counterblast; nantnli- 
nation &c. (compmsation) 30 ; vit iiurtitt ; 
check &c. (Ainirance) 706, 

Tolunteiy -opposition &c. 708, - r*- 
Nitance &c. 719; repTevion &c. (r>> 
itraiitt) 75 1, 

T. counteract ; run counter, cluA, 
croBS; iaterfsre -, conflicts with; jofltb: 
go -, run -, beat -, militate- agaanat : 
stultify; antagonize, oppose ftc 7oS^ 
withstand &c. {retitl) 719; hinder Ac 
706; repreas &c. (rciiram) 751 ; react 

itorpoiM £c. (commentate) 30 ; overpcnM. 

AtfJ. counteracting &c. v. ; antagonistic, coulliJctiDg, — ' '^ 

renitent, resctionaiy ; contrarj &c. 14. 
AdT' alUioug'h &c. 30 ; io apite of See. 70S ; againaL 



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SPAOE IN GENERAL. 



CLASS IT. 

WOBDS EELATISQ TO SPACE. 



Sicnos I. SPACE IN GENERAL. 
1°. Abbtraot Sfacb. 



ISO. [Indufinito apace.] Spam. — 
W. apace, exteneioD, extant, auperdcial 
mxttBt, expanae, atreCcb ; room, acope, 
nnge, Istitnde, field, wb;, exp&aaioQ, 
eompMB, sweep, play, swing, apread. 



ISOs. Xii«xWn>loD. — m. in-, 
DOD-exteDBion , point ; atom &c. (imall- 

181. [Definite apace.] Bv^on.- 



tpm -, elbow -, boose- room ; stow- { v. region, sphere, p«und, soil, area, 
■g«, tootnage, margin -, opening, sphere, I realm, hemisphere, quarter, district, 
UMI*. beat, orb, circuit, circle ; pale ftc. {fimit) 

Opan -, &ee- space ; void &C. (a6t«nc«) 233 ; com-, de-partment ; domain, tract, 
187 ; waste; wild-, wilder-noBs; moor, 1 territoiy, countrr, canton, coontj, sbiie, 
'""'; Mx^Nipna. : province, arrondattment, pariah, town- 



abjia &C. (tntemtO 19S; unlimited ship, commune, ward, wapentftke, ban- 
apace-, infinitj &c. 105 ; world ; ubi- | dred, riding, latbe, trtrth, soke, tithing, 
qnitj Ac. (prettnct) 186-, length and | bailiwick; principalis, ducbj, kingdom. 
waadth of ue land. ' arena, pTecinctB,encein/e, walk,iDMch ; 

proportioDa, acreage; acree, -roods patch, plot, enclosure, close, mcfmv, 
MM peiGhee; aquare -inches, - jaids kc. | tield, couH; street kt. [fthode) 189. 

A4|< spacious, roomy, extenave, ex- ' clime, climate, zone, meridian, lati- 
paaaiTe, capacious, ample ; wide-spread, I tude. 

Tsat, world-wide, uncircumeciibed ; ' A4}. territorial, local, parochial, pro- 
hmmdlen 4c. (in/Snife) 105 ; shore-, ' vincial. 
inA-, path-less. 

AAt. ezlenrively &e. adj. ; wherever ; I 1S2. [Limited space.] Place.— 
aTorywhere ; far nnd -near, - wide ; | ». place, lieu, spot, point, dot ; niche, 
right and left, all over, all the worlft nook, &e. (romn-l 244 ; hole ; pigeon- 
orer; throughout the -world,- length ] hole &c. (r«(jrfo(JO 191; compartment; 
and b»adth of the land ; under the sun, . premii«s, precinct, station ; nlx^de £c. 
in overy quarter; in all -aunrters, - ' 189: Iccohty &c. («/«(rttun) 183. 
lands ; Iwre there and aveiywhere ; from ins and outs ; every hole and comer, 
-pda to pole, - China to Peru, - Indus , AAt, somewberp. in some place, 
to tlie pole, - Dan to Beersbeba, - end | nhprever it maj be, here and there, in 
to end; on the face of the earth, in the : various places, jMunm, 
wida world, from all points of the com- | 

paaa; to the -four winds, - uttennoet 

putt of the aarth. I 



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3°. Relititx Sf&ob, 
1S3. Sltaatloil.— w. sitofttian, poution, localitj, lacala, itatut, 
latitude and longitude; footing, staoding, staodpoiut, post; stage ; aapoct, 
attitude, posture, pott. 

place, Bii«, station, eest, neniui, whereabouts; liearings Ac. {diracUon) 
278; spot &c. {limited ^aci) i8z. 

Top-, Ge-, Chor-ography ; luap &c. 554. 
V. tie -situated, - situate ; lie ; have its seat in. 
Adj. s'.tu-ate, -ated ; local, topical, topographical Ac. n. 
AdT. in -nfu, ~ loco ; here and there, pat»m ; here-, there-, whflt^ 
abouts ; ''a place, here, there. 

>□ -, Bmiast- such and such- -suTTOUDoings, - enviroiu, ~ tfdourage. 



184. ZiOOatloil.— W. loca-tion, 
-Illation; lodgment; de-, re-position; 
stow-, pack-aee ; callocatioa } paddn^, 
lading ; estabhshment, settlement, in- 
stallation ; fixation; insertion &c. 300. 

anchorage, mooring, encampment. 

plantation, colonj, settlement, can- 
tonment ; colonization, domestieation, 
situation; habitation &c. (abode) 189; 
cnhabitatioa ; ' a local habitation and a 
name ' ; indenization, naturaliz alien. 

V. place, situate, locate, localize, 
make a place for, put, U7, set, seat 
station, lodge, quarter, poet, install 
house, at^w; estaUish, u, pin, root, 
graft; plant &o. (insa-t) 300; shel»ei 
pilch, camp, lay down, deposit, repotnt 
cradle ; moor, tetber, picket ; pack, tuck 
in : em-, im-bed-i vest, invest m. 

billet on, quarter upon, saddle with ; 



1S5. DlaplnosDMBt.— W. 

placement, elocation, transpontion. 

ejectment &c. 397 ; exile &c. {bat 
ment) 893; removal &c. (tratufert 
370. 

water. 

V. dia-place, -plant, -lodge, -«■ 
lish ; exile ftc. (nejuile) 893 ; aUq 
set aside, remove ; take -, cart- «■ 
take -, draft- off; lade fte. 184. 

unload, empty &c. (g«rt) 297; tl 
fer &c. 270 ; dispel. 

vacate ; depart &c, 293. 

A4|, displaced &c. v.\ nn-«h 
-housed, -harbonred. -eetBolisIiea, ' 
tied ; house-, home-lees ; out oif -^ 



misplaced, out of ita element 



load, lade, freight ; pocket, put up, bag. 

inhabit &c. (be preterd) i36; aomesticate, colonize ; take -.strike- 
root ; anchor ; cast -, come to on- anchor ; sit -, settle- down ; settle ; 
take up one's -abode,- quarters; plant -, establish -, locate- oneeelf; 
squat, perch, hive, se nicW, bivouac, burrow, got a footing; encamp, 
pitch one's tent; put op •at, - one's horses at; keep house. 

indcnizen, naturalize, adopt. 

pu'; back, replace &c. (restore) 660. 

Adj. placed &c. v. ; situate, pomted, ensconced, imbedded, etalw- 
somed, tooled ; domesticated; vested in, unismoved. 

mooted Ac. n. ; at anchor. 



tS6. PraMnee. — m. presence ; 
oocup-ancji-ation ; attendance; whete- 



! m Spact. 

li«7. [NulUbiety.*;, 
W. absence ; inexistence Ac. 3 ; 1 
restdenca, absenteeism; non-attenda 

emptiness £c. oi^'.; void, floflw 



ty Google 



SPACE IN GENERA.L. 



uln-et/, -qol^i -quitorioeM i omni- 

l^sUiidet Sec (iptetalor) 444. 

V. eziit in apace, be -present Ac. 
m^. ; atmtUr; make oon -of, - Bt ; look 
OD, Mtend, remain ; Sod -, present- 
fwiMnlf: allow one's face ; fail in the way 
of, occur in a place ; Ue, stand ; occapy. 

paople: inhabit, dwell, Teeid«, eta;, 
aojoum, ure, abide, lodge, nestle, rooat, 
Mrcb ; take up one's abode &c. (be 
hcaUd) 134; tenanL 

rMort to, frequent, batuit : reviait. 

fiH, pemtde, permeate ; tie -dilfused, 
- diMominited- through ; ovei-spread, 
4U0 ; run throngh ; meet one at every 

A4|. pTsaent ; occupjing, inbalntinji 
£e. V. ; moored &«. 184 ; tecoHuit, -dent, 
-dmtiary-, domiciled. 

abiqnit^ua, -ary ; omnipreeent. 

peopled, populous, Ml of people, in- 
halited. 

AO*. here, there, where, everywhere, 
ftboard, on board, at home, atield : on 
tlM apot ; here there and everTwIiere 
ke, (fpoet) 180; in presence of. Wore ; 
under tlw -eyas, - nose- of; in the face of; in proprid pattmd. 



vac-uity, «ncy; inbala ra»a; exemp' 
tion ; iiatut ke. (iniercal) 198. 

truant, absentee. 

nobody ; nobody -present, - on earth ; 
not a aoul ; dint qui vivt. 

V. be -absent &c. adj. ; keep -away, 
- out of the way ; play truant, absent 
oneself, atay away. 

withdraw, make oneaelf acarce, va- 
cate ; go sway &c. 293. 

A4J> absent, not present, away, noD- 
reaident, gone, from home; missing; 
loat; wanting; omitted; nowhere to he 
found; inexistent &c. 2. 

empty, v<Ad ; vac-ant, -uoua ; un- 
tananted, -occupied, 4nhabited ; tenant- 
Iom; desert, -^d; devoid; uu-, unin- 
habitable. 

exempt from, not having. 

SLaw. withont, fnmtw, nowbere ; else- 
where; neither Lere uor there; in de- 
lault of; isim; behind one's bock. 

Vbr. tho bird haa flown, mm ett 



ass. Inhabitant. — w. iuhabi- 
Uat • readent, -iary ; dweller, in- 
dweOer j occup-ier, -ant ; houaeholdur, 
lodgv, inmate, tenant, iocumbent, so- 
jdorner, locum teneru, commonuit; 
■attler, squatter, baclnroodanan, colo- 
nist; islander; denizen, citiien; burgher, 
oppdsn, cockney, cit, townsman, bur- 
icesa ; villager ; cot-tager, -tier, -tar ; com- 
pstriot 

native, indigene, aboriginea, autocb- 
tiKmes; Etu-li^num, John Bull; new 
comer be. (krmffer) 57. 

ganiaon, new; population; people 
ftc {maniand) 372 ; colony, settlement ; 
bouaehold. 

V. inhabit kc. (be prttent) 186; in- 
deniwn Ac. {locata onrtetf) 184. 

a4J. iadJgeooiiB; nal-ive, -al; autoch- 
tbonoua: British, Engliah; domeatic; 
dooiicil-iatad, -ed ; natur^'ied, ver- 
oscotkr, domeaticaled ; domidliary. 

in the occupation of; garrisoned -, 



I 

1S9. [PlBceofha)HUtioD,ntresort.] 
Abode. — w. abode, dwelliiu, lodging, 
domicile, residence, address, habitation, 
where one's lot is cast, local habitation, 
berth, seat, lap, sojourn, housing, quai>- 
ters, head-qnuten, renance, tabernacle, 
throne, ark. 

home, fatherland, conntrr ; home- 
stead, -stall; filfside ; hearth, - atone ; 
household gods, lara tf pevate*, roof, 
household, honsinfr, dalct domtan, pa- 
ternal domicile ; native -soil, ~ land. 

nest, niditt, snuggery ; arbour, bower, 
&c. 191 ; lair, eyry, den, cave, hole, 
hiding-place, cell, lanctuia latictonim, 
aeiie, rookery, hive ; htAitat, haunt, 
covert, resort, retreat, perch, roost; 
nidification. 

bivouac, camp, encampment, canton- 
ment, castiametation ; barrack, eas^ 



tent Ac. {eovtrinijS 323 : building £c. 
... Icoottr'-ctian) 161; chamber Ac. {rt- 
secured- Ijr, ctptaelc) 191. 

tenement, messuage, farm, fann>house, 
grange, hacienda. 
I eot, csbb, hut, rMUt, croft, shed, boot!), stall, hovel, bothv, abantj, 

S7 



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SPACE. 



ILi. ; 



wigTrnm; ))*;u Ac. linvloxiirr) 23;; bom,l»wn; kennel, Bty.d^bol 
cote, coop, Initcli, byro ; cow-houaf, -slicd ; atablc, dove-cote, shjppen. 
house, manaioQ, place, villa, rotln^'e, boi, lodge, hermitage, rw 
urbe, follv, rotucda, toner, chutcau, caatie, pavilion, hotel, com 
manor-Iiuiu'C, capital men'iin|.-e, hnll, palace ; kioak, buDgalov ; temp 
Ac. 1000. 

hamlot, vilUge, thorp, dorp, boiu, kranl ; borough, burgh, tow 
citj', capital, nietcopolia; suburb; province, countrr. 

etreet, place, tCTnice. parade, eaplannde, <>mbankniont, road, roi 
lane, i^oy, court, quaaraugle, quad, wynd, close, vaid, pntwiig 
lenta, buiMings, mewa. 

aquare, polygon, circus, crescent, mall, piaua, arcade, colomu^ 
peristyle, cloister ; gardens, grove, residences ; block of buildinj 
market-place, plaet. 

anchorage, roadstead, roads ; dock, basin, wharf, quay, port, harlioi 
quarter, pariah Ac. (rtgioii) 181. 

assembly-room, meetiug-liouse, pump-room, spa, naterinK-plae 
club, inn; hoa'.l, -ry ; hotel, tavern, caravansary, khan,, noipic 
public-, ale-, pot-, mug-house ; gin-palace ; coffee-, eatmg-hon 
canteen, rettaurant, buffet, oafi, ettamirut, posada ; bar. 
garden, park, pleosure-ground, jifnwimce, demesne. 
V. toko up one's abode Ac. ([ocate onr^f) 184; inhaUt £c. ( 
prrient) 186. 

AflJ. urban, metrnpolitan ; suburban ; provincial, rural, nufi 
dome^itic ; coBiuopolitan ; palatial. 
190. rxhings contained.] Contents.— W.conlenta; cargo, lading, 
freight, shipniGut, load, bale, burden : cart-, ship-load ; cup -, basket -, 
Iec. {receptnde) 191- of; inside &a. 221 ; Bluffing, ullage. 
V, load, lode, ship, charge, fill, stuff. 

m. Kacaptada. — W. receptacle ; inclosnre Ac. 232 ; rerajnent^ 
receiver, reservatoty. 

compartment; cell, -ule; follicle; bole, comer, niche, recess, nook; 
crypt, stall, piireon-hole, cove, oriel ; cave &c. (concaiity) 252. 
capsule, veaicle, cyst, pod, calyx, ctmceili, utricle, bladder, 
stomach, paunch, center, ventricle, crop, craw, maw, gizzard, bread- 
basket ; mouth. 

pocket, pouch, fob, aheath, scabbard, aocket, bacr, sac, sock, saccule, 
wallet, scnp, poke, knit, knapsack, haversack, gacliel. satchel, reticule, 
budget, net; portfolio; quiver Ac. (moyoimf) 636. 

chest, boi, coHer, cnddy. case, casket, pyx, pis, coition, desk, iurmu, 
nliquary; trunk, portmanteau, band-bnx, I'a/uf; boot, imperial ; nacha; 
coge, manger, rack. 

vessel, vase, busbel, birrpl: canister, jar; pottle, basket, pannier, 
buck-basket, hom)cr, maund. creel, .'ran, crate, crodle, bassinet, vrisket, 
wliisket, corbfille, hamper, dower, dorser, tray, hod, scuttle, utenaL 
[For liquida] cisterji Ac. ittorA 636: vat, caldron, bturel, Ctak, 

(lUnchonn, Kej. rundlet, tun, butt, cog, tirkin, kilderkin, carboy, amphoiB, 
■ottle, jar, dcmntiT, ewer, cruiw. coralTe, crock, kit, canteen, flagon j 
demijohn; lla-U, -cl ; stoup, ni-^rpin, viiil. phial, cruet, caster; urn, 
f^irrgnt, salver, patHla, la::=ii. /lu'era ; jiig-, big-gin ; fyg, nipperkin, 
pocket-pistol ; tub, bucket, pail skeel, pot, tankan], jug, pitcher, mug, 
pipkin ; gal-, gall-ipot ; matrtiss, receiver, retort, alembic, bolthead, 
capsule, con, kettle ; bowl, bntdn, jorum, punch-bowl, cup, goblet, chalice, 
tumbler, gla^, rummer, horn, saucepan, skillet, posnet, tureen, 
plate, platter, dish, trencher, (»labash, porringer, potager, sauoer. 






cible. 



ty Google 



. n. I". SPACE IN GENERAL.— DIMENSION'S. 191— 1»3. 

aboTBl, trovel, apoon, apatula, ladle ; wfttcb-fUas, tbimble. 

cloaet, commode, cupboard, cel^ret, dUffmnuire, locker, bin, bunker, 
tf^rt, preas, safe, aidebovd, drawer, cheat of draweis, till, terutoirt, 
teeritain, dsret-port, book-caae, cabinet, caoterbiur. 

chamber, apartment, Toorn, cabin \ office, court, nail, atrium ; suite of 
rooma, flat, alor^; aaloon, tabm, parlour; preaencfrch amber ; sitting-, 
drawing-, reception-, atBte-rmnii ; gftUeij, cabinet, closet; pew, boi; 
boudoir ; adytum, tanelum ; bed-room, dormitory ; refectorj, dioinff-room, 
taUe-ihmanger ; naiserr, acbool-room ; libruy, study; ttudio; billiard-, 
tMkth-, amoluiiK-i'oom; den. 

attic, loft, garret, cockloft, clereatory ; cellar, vault, bold, cockpit ; 
entre-»ol ; mezzanine floor ; ground-floor, res-de-chaiiuie ; baai^ment, 
kitcben, pantry, «cubery,oflice«; atoro-roomic.(depo»i(ori')636; luinber- 
room ; dairy, laundry, coach-hauie ; garage ; out-, pent-bou^e ; lesn-to. 

portico, porch, verandah, lobby, court, hall, veatibule, corridor, 
panage ; ante-room, -chamber; lounge. 

conservatory, gteen-houae, bower, arbour, Mmmer-house, alcove, 
grotto, hermitage. 

lodging &c(ii6o<fc) 189; itA to (Mupport) 3 I$;e»iins^ Ac (feAifle) 271. 

Adj. capsular; saccu-lar, -lated; recipient; v^trunilar, cystic, vas- 
cular, reaicular, cellular, camerated, locular, multilocular, polygastric; 
marsupial ; ailiqu-ose, -ous. 

Sbctiob II. DIMENSIONS. 
1°. Qeriral DmsBioKB. 

193. UtUonou. — X. littleness 
\&c.odf.; amaUiieaa &c. (o^^unnft/y) 32; 
' — -— -— -_-_.._-: -— i-tnde, -ty; 



nuuinjg. 



(fpoce) 180; amplitude, 
; proportions. 

ity ; ton-, tun-nage 



tnrgijitr ftc. (txpamtion) 194 ; coi^ 
pqlenee, oMMty ; plumpneas, Ac. a^. ; 
cmioNpoMt, corporation, fleeh and blood, 
bntibood. 

hngonesB Ac. m^'. ; enormity, immen- 
Rtj, moDStmsity, 

giant, Brobdingnsgian, AntKus, Qo- 
fiatfa, Oog and Magog, Oatgantua, mon- 
•ter, mammoth, Crclope ; wbfde, por- 
p<«te,l»bemotb, leviatbui, elephant, hin- 
popotamna; colnasus; tun, lump, bulK, 
Mock, loaf, mass, clod, nugget, bushel, 
dnunper, whopper, spanker, strapper ; 
Triton among the minnows. 

mountain, mound ; heap &e. {amrm- 
Uago) 72. 

laijgeet portion &c. $0 ; full-, life- 

▼. be- large fte. ad/. ; become -la^^ 
Ite. {expand) 194. 

A4t. luge, 1n^ ; great Ac. (tn gtum- 
My) 31 ; contiderable, bulky, voln- 



exiguity, inextenaioQ; pairi-ti 
duodecimo; Elievir eaition, 
mierocoBm; rudiment; vanishing point ; 
thinaesB &e. 203. 

dwarf, pigmy, liliputian, chit, jog- 
widgeon, urchin, elf; doll, puppet; Tom 
Thumb, Hop o* my thumb; man-, 
mann-ikin ; AontuncvIiM,dapper]iiig, cock- 
animalcule, monad, mile, insect, em- 
met, fly, midge, gnat, shrimp, minnow, 
worm, mag^t, entoioon ; baeteria; in- 
^futorxa; microbe: grub; tit, tomtit, 
runt, mouBP, smaU hj; millet-, nu*- 
tard-aeed ; barley-corn ; pebble, grain 
of aand; mole-hill, buttoD, bubble. 

point; ntom &c. (imoB quanliljf) 32: 
fragment Ac. (imoB part) 51 ; powder 
&c. 330 ; point of a pin, mathematical 
, point ; minutur Ac. {unimportance) 643. 
I micro-gr«phy, -meter, -scope; vernier; 
scale. 

▼. be -little Ac. adj.; He in a nut- 
shell ; become smnll Ac. {dea-nue) 36, 
(contrad) 19;. 

A4|. little ; small Ac. (m quantity) 
32 ; minute, diminutive, microscopic ; 



59 



ty Google 



r 



X»2— X9B. 



minous, ample, nuMive, mtuj . 
ci«iu,oonipruheiiUTe; apodous £e. iSo; 
mighty, towering, lino, lunouilicent. 

corpulent, stout, tax. plump, tijuab, 
full, luatj, stTsppinfr, boituduK ; porily, 
burU, nell-figa, fuU-growu ; stalwart. 
bmwnT, fleahTi goodly ; io ((oud -ewe, 
'CODditioQiincoDdititTii; choppitig,joilv ; 
chub-, cbubbj-faced. 

lubbcrty, hulkj, uDwieldv, lumpiah, 
gaunt, spankiiig, ivli«ckitur, whopping, 
tbuoiping, tbuadering, hiiUdtig ; ovttr> 
gnvm; puflV See. {neotlrti) f^. 

huge, imuianw, enortnoua, mighty ; 
vast, -t; amflitudiDOua, ttupenaous; 
iii<)iiiit-«r,-rouB; ^raiitic; f^aDt,-likei co- 
1o«m], Oyclopeau, Brobdingnagiaii, Gar- 
gantuaii; timaite &c. to;. 

la[;ge lu life; plmup aa a -dnmpliug, 
' partridgB ; fot as -a pi^, ~ n qiuul, - butter. 



iuconadetuhle &c. {ttmnytortant) 643; 
eiiguaus, puay, liiij, wee, peli>, min- 
ildn, miniaturo, pigmy, «ltin ; aud^r- 
«iied ; dwarf, -«d, Atb ; apars, stunted, 
limited ; cnimp, -ed ; polUrd, Liliputian, 
dapp«r, pookel ; porl-atiTe, -oble ; duo- 
deeimo; diuujiy, gquat ; shorl ice. 20I. 

iuipslpable, intangible, eranocect. 
imperceptible, invisible, ioftjipreciable, 
inbmtuBimal, houioeopEttliii;; utoiuir, eot- 
puacular, molecular ; rudmeiiV«ry, -nl ; 
embryouic. 

WBAMD. scant, icntggy, tcrubby 1 thin 
&c. (narrmc) 303 ; gmnulat Jtc ipov- 
dery) 330; ^ruok &e. 195, 

AdT, in a -small compaw, - nutabell ; 
on a sm&U scale. 



- hmwn, - bftcon. 



I 



L 



It*. Bzpaiutoa. — v. expansion ; 
inereese kc. 35 -of size; eulnr^ieiuent, 
extouflion, augmentstioDi ampli-Kcatiou, 
■atiou; aggrandizemettt, spread, incre- 
meut. jrrowtb, developiuent, putlulation, 
iwell, dilatatiou, rarefaction; turg^«8- 
eeiice,-idoeas,-idity; diapaosion; obesity 
&c. (ma<) 191 ; dropsy, tumefaction, in- 
tumesciuice, (weUing, tumour, diaiioit, 
diiiteiisioD ( puff-ing, -ineu ; inflation ; 
pandiculation. 

dilfttatulicy, expansibility. 

gennioUiaii, growtb, upgrowtb ; ac- 
croUon 4c. 3S. 

over-growth, -dittensiou; hypertrophy, 
tympaay. 

bulb See. {convenly) 250; plumper; 
superiority of siie. 

V. become •larger Ac (large 4c. 192); 
expand, widen, snlaigs, extend, grow. 
incrMM, iscrvauUe, swell, gatlior; lill 
out; deploy, take open order, dilate, 
stretch, apraad ; mantle, wax ; grow -, 
spring- up; bud,bourgoon, shoot, sprout, 
gcrminnto, put forth, vegetate, pullulate, 
open, burst forth ; irain -, gatber- Sesh ; 
outgrow ; spread like wil&re, overran. 

be larger than ; surpasa 4c. (bt lU- 
prnor) 33. 

rvnder -larger ic. (laige Ac. 103); 
expand, spread, extend, aggrandtM, 
distend, develop, amplify, spread oat, 
widen, matmify, rvufj, inul«> puff, 

blow up,itu?,'pttd, en 

liitun. 

60 



IftS. OantrADtlini.— V. contrac- 
tion, reduction, diminution ; decreaae 
Sic. 36- of stie; defalcation, decrement ; 
leesening, shiiuhing, kc. v.; collapse, 
eoMeiatiun.atlununtion, tabi'faction.coit- 
sumption, marssnus, «trophy ; lyatole. 
Deck, hour-glasa. 

condensation, compreesion, [»inpact- 
nees) compendium ^c. 596; 9<jueeiing 
4c. v.; strangulation; corrugatiiin ; a»- 
tringoocy; astringents, sclerotics; con- 
tractility, compreasilnlity ) coarctation. 

inferiority in size. 

T. become -amsU, - smaller ; lessen, 
decrease 4c. 3^; grow lees, dwindle, 
shrink, contrsct, narrow, shrivel, col- 
lapse, wither, lose fleab, wiiea, fall awav. 
traate, wane, ebb; decay 4c. {dderuy- 
r<at) 659. 

be uualler tbui, fitll abort of; cot 
come up to fx. {be itifaior) 34. 

render eniflller. lessen, diminish, con- 



strict, coostringe ; oitjdeuw, coutprees, 
!>(]ueete, corrugate, crush, crumple up, 
warp, purse up, pack, stow; pinch, 
tighten, strangle ; cnmp ; dwarf, be- 
dwarf ; «bort8Q4c.Zoi; circu inscribe 4c. 
239: reetrain Sic. 751. 

pare, reduci', atleuuala, nib down, 
Klape, 61e, grind, chip, ^v«, xbear. 

Adj, coiiirftfting 4e. v.; astringent; 
shrunk, contracted 4c. ■>.-, ttrangumted, 
tatnd, witeunl, stunted ; waning Ac. v.; 
neap; compact. 



ty Google 



ILn. i». 



DIMENSIONS. 



MMt. sxpuided &c. v.; Iai|ter &c. 
Qu^ fcc. 192); swolleu; expouaivs; 1 
widi» Open, •«prwdi HBbaUiform i over- 
pown, exaggerated, Uosted, &t, tur^d, 
tand. h^pertTDphied, dropdool; pol-, 
nn94nUied ; radematoue, obeae, puffy, pursj, blowiy, lugiwolii, j 
" ' * id; ^tolona; bulbooa Ac. (eoniw-r) 250; full-blown, -grown, 
; b^ &c 192. I 



«. Slstanoe. — v. diBtanca ; ' 



197. aru 



l(M*&C 180; rauutsneH, ftfnen;&r' adj.; proxiniit;, propinquity ; vicUMtj, 
'a; loagiDquitj, elongBtion ; offing-, -age; neighbourhood, adjacency) con- 



Wkgrowid 

iNcb, apsn, stride. 

fanign parte, u/ti'iiia T/iuie,ne plus ultra, 
Htipodea; long raQKu, giant's stride. 

dupenoon Sc. 73, 

r. be -distant &c. adj. ; extend -, 
nietch -, reach -, spread -, j^ -, get -, 
itiMcb away- to ; range. 

Ttmain at a distance ; keep -, stand- 
«way, - off, - aloof, - dear of, 

Ml. distant; far -off, - aifay; re- 
■ots, teleacopic, distal, wide of ; stretch- 
hg to Ac e. ;'yon, •der; ulterior; 
' — ' ' -pontinB, -Atlantic, -alpine ; 
lutia-nioiitane, -mundane ; 

„ m, antipodean; inacooasible, 

■t of the way ; unapptoach-ed, -able ; 



parallax ; tigiiity &c, 199. 

short -distance, - step, ■- cut ; ear- 
shot, dose quarters, atone • throw; bow 
-, gun -, pittol- shot; bair'a bmadlb, 

I purlieus, ueigbbourbood, Tidnage, n»- 
oirom, aientourt, suburbs, coafinee, ba»- 
lieiit, borderland ; wbereabcute. 

j bystander; neighbour, borderer. 

approocb Ac. 286; convergence tc. 
290 ; neribelion. 

I V. De -near &c. adj. ; tAyan, hang 

' about, trench oo ; border -, ve^e- upon ; 

. stand by, approximate, tread on tbe oeels 
of, cliiw to, clasp, hug ; huddle ; hang 
upon tbe skitta of, hover over ; bum, 
bring-, draw- -near Ac. 286; conTOrM 

. &c. 290 ; crowd &c. 72 ; place -aide by 
aide &e. mit. 

' A4t' near, m^ ; cloee ~, near- at 
band; close, neighbourins; adjacent, 
adjoining; proxim-ate, -td; at band, 
handy ; near the mark, n ' 



At*, t^ -off, - away; afar, -off; 
tf; away ; a 'long, - great, - good- 
w»j off; wide away, aloof; wide ~, 
W> of ; out of -tbe way, - reach ; a- , , 

bold, yonder, farther, further, beyond; intimate. 
irineHr. over tbe border, far and wide, Adv. r 

em the hiUa and far away ; from pole close -to, 

to frie tec (over great ^ace) 180; to doorto;witbm . . _ 

lks^ttSTmOBtpartH,~ends-of tbeearth; - iiarshot;witbln an ace of: butaiti 

ntgf baaring, nobody knows where, A not far trom, at no great distance; < 

fmUi* me, out of the sphere of, wide the -verge,- brink, - akirte- of; in the 



, tiigh; hard -, fiwt- by; 
- upon; at the point of; next 



rfttt nark . 

afart, aMinder ; wide -apart, - asni] 
' da; laitgo atUrralio ; at arm's length. 



I's -door, - feet, 
- elbow, - fingers end, - side ; on the 
tip of one's tongue; under one's note; 
within a -etone'sthrow &c. n. ; in -«ight^ 

- presence- of ; at close quarters ; cheek 

. b^ -jole, - jowl ; beside, alongside, tide 
hj mA«, Uti'A-tett; in juxtapotitioD &c. {touching) 199; yard-arm te 
^rd-ann ; at tbe beela of; on the confines of, at tbe thieahold, bor- 
dering upon, verjring to; in the way. 

about: here-, tbere-aboute ; roughly, in raond numbers; approxim- 
ately, -ativaly ; as good as, well nigh, 

. iBtarwAl. — W. mterval, in- 199. ttonXi^nXXj.—M. rantigu- 
; nparation &.c. 44; break, gap, I ity, eoatact, piaxunity, a|ipoait)an,jax- 



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MS— 201. 



SPACE. 



ILnK'Ji 



opamniJ' : hula &c. ]6o ; ctiasn), Aintui. tapoeidon, touching &e. r. ; ftbutsual, 
cnBUTii ; intei^ruplion, -refrnum ; inter- osculfttioD ; meeting, appiilse, rtncvnlrr. 
slice, lacuna, cleft, mesh, ci««ics, chink, reocoacter, Rytj/rj, coiacidence. coeiist- 
rime, creek, rnuiuy, crack, chap, slit, eace ; odfaeflion &c. 46. 
tiasure, acisaure, rifi, flaw, bnacb, rent, border-land; frontier &e. (/I'nuf) 233 ; 
g>ali, cut, ledf, dike, ha-ba. 1 ta.niFeut. 

gorf^, defile, nLvine, canoD, a-evaut, I v. be -coDtiguoas &c. adf. ; job, ad- 
abTBB, abjsn; gulf; inlet, frith, strait, ! join, abut on, cin.rch with j graze, touch, 
gullv; peas; furrow £c. 259; yawning I meet, osculate, come in coiitact,comcide; 
gulf; kiatuM -maximf, ~ valdr- drjtcndut ; coexist j adhere &e. 46. 
pftreutfassis kc. {itttrrjactnee) 228 ; void | a4|. coadguoua ; touching Sk. f ; in 
Ac. (abttaee) 1S7 ; incompleteoeaB &c. -ciinlact Ac. n. ; contenniuous, «ad to 
;3. end, oacuiatory; peningeot; tangential. 

V. gape Jtc. (opm) 260. hand to hand ; cloae to &c. (nrar) 

AO], with an interval, far between. 197; with no 'interval &c. 198. 

AdT.atintervnlaftc. (ditetnUiiwoiidy) 

70 ; Umgo intervallo. I 



2'. Ijnkar DntENsi 



200. Iiearth.' 

lude, span, 
line, bar, rule, slripe, Btreak, spokf, 

lengthening &c. i'.: pro-loneftion, -duo- 
lion, -trnction : ten-sion, -sure ; ezten- 



length, longi- 201> SliortiiflBS. — V. aUortnesii 
Jtc. mif. : brevity ; tiltleiieaa &c. 193 ; a 



[Meaauree of length] line, nail, inch, 
hand, palm, foot, culat, yard, ell, fathom, 
rood, pole, furlong, mile, league; chain. , itgle) 572. 

pedometer, perambtdator; scale &e. \ V. be -«hort &i 
[nrnturtmnit) 466. 

V. be -long &c, adj. ; atretch out. 
sprawl ; extend -, reach - , stretch- lo ; 
make a long arm, ' drag iUi slow length 
along.' 

render -long &c. adj.; tenglben, ex- 
tend, elongate ; stretch ; jiro-long, -duci>, 
-tract ; let -, draw ~, spin- oat ; drawl. 

eofilade, took along, view in perspec- 



span. 

sbortenina^ ko. c. : abbrevia-tion, 
-ture ; abridgment, concimon, reti«iK-b- 
ment, curtHilment, decurtation; reduc- 
tion ite. (conlradioH) 195 ; epitome &r, 
(compaidmm) S96. 

eliaiun, ellipaia; coacisenen £c. {in 



L 



AAJ. long, -eome ; lengthy, wir«- 
dnwD, outBtretcbed ; lengthened ftc v. ; 
awqnipedklian ic (tcorifc) 577; inter- 
ntiuibU, no end of. 

linear, -al; longitudiual, oblong. 

•« loi^ «a -inj um, ~ Ui-Anj and to- 
morrow ; UDahortened lit. (ahorten &c. 
Ml). 

AdT, lengthwise, at length, longitu- ' 
dinallf , en^ong, along ; laiutem ; in a line fte. ((vnCmuowty) 69 ; in | 
peripective. I 

from -end to end, - atom to atem, - liMd to foot. - the crown of the 1 
a the sole of the foot, - top to too ; fore and afL ( 



render -chort 
Sic. adf. ; shorten, curuil, abridge, ab- 
breviate, take in, reduce; compress Ac 
{coiUraet) 19} ; epitomize 4c. 596. 

retrench, cut abort, obtnuiesto; 
scrimp, cut, chop up, back, hew ; cut -, 
pare- down ; clip, dock, lop, prane, 
■hear, shave, mow, reap, crop ; snub ; 
truncate, pollnrd. irtunt, nip. check the 
growth of; [in drawing] foreshorten. 

Adj. short, brief, cnrt; compendious, 
compact ; etubby. Bcrimp ; ahom, stub- 
bed ; stumpy, thickset, pug : squab, -by ; 
squat, dumpy ; littlti &c. 193 : curtailed 
01 its fair proportions; short by; ob- 
late; concise &c. (71; summarv. 

Adv. abortly ix. adj; ia aliort Ac. 
(CMOMTfy) 572. 



62 



ISM 



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n. n. i". 



DIMENSIONS. 



202—207. 



202. mrradth. TUoknsu.— 

W. bndth, width, latitude, amplitude ; 
diuieteT, bore, calibre, radius ; auper- 
ficul extent &c. {^e) i8o. 

thickiMM, erawitude} corpuleoce Ac 
(•Ha) 192; dilatetion ka. (erpantion) 
194- 

■r, be -broad &c. adj ; become -, ren- 
der- -broad &c. adj. ; expand &,c. 194 ; 
thicken, widen. 

A(U. broad, wide, ample, extended ; 
diacoiu; &n-like; out-apiead, -stretched; 
wide u a church-door. 

thich, dump;, squab, squat, thickset ; 
thick aa a rope. 



203. _ 

— M. nanownesB &c. adj.; cloaeneBS, 
exilitj; exiguity, &c. {little) 193. 
line; hair's ~, linger'*- breadth; strip, 

thinnest &c. adj.; tenuity; emaci»- 
tion, macilency, tiiarcor. 

Bhaving, eUp £c. {JUnmriU) 205 ; 
threadpaper, skeleton, shadow, anato- 
my, spindle-flhanlat, lantern jaws, mere 
skm and bone. 

middle coDstriction, stricture, neck, 
wabt, isthmoa, wasp, hour-glass ; ridge, 
ghaut, pass; Taiine &,c, 198. 

Darrowiug, coarctatioD, angustation, 
tapering; contraction &c. 195. 

V. be -oarrow &c. adj. ; narrow, ta- 
per, contract, &c. 195 ; render -narrow &c. adj. 

Adj. narrow, close ; slender, tbin, fine ; thread-like &c. {_^amttU) 
205 ; finespun, taper, slim, slight-made ; scant, -y ; spare, delicate, 
incapacious; contracted &c. 19^; unexpanded &c. (expand &c. 194): 
slender as a thread. 

emaciated, lean, meagre, gaunt, macilent ; lank, -; ; weedy, skinny : 
■tafv-ed, -eling ; attenuated, shrivelled, extenuated, tabid, marcid. 
bare-bone, raw-boned ; herring-giitt«d ; worn to a shadow, lean as 
rake; thin as a -lath, - whipping post, - wafer; hatchet-faced ; Un* 
tem-jnwed. 

204. Ziarer.— M. layer, stratum, 
eooiM, bed, zone, tubitratum, floor. Sag, 
Mage, story, tier, slab, escarpment table, 
tablet; bonid, pUnk; trencher, platter. 

plate ; lam-ina, -ella ; sheet, flake. wire, string, thread, jwcklhread, cot- 
Ibil, waJer, scale, coat, peel, pellicle, ton, sewing-silk, twine, twist, whipcord, 
■nembratiB, film, leaf, slice, shire, cul, | tape, ribbon, cord, rope, yam, hemp, 
TUher, shaving, int^piment &c. {cover- ' oaWn, jute. 

i»ff) 333. I strip, shred, slip, spill, list, bond, 

.._.,.B._^._ __.iT.. ._|^ jjgjj ^j boxes, fillet, /otcid, ribbon, riband, roll, lath, 
splinter, shiver, shnvuig. 

beard S:c. (i-ui^yAtuM) 256; ramifiea- 
tion ; strand. 

Adj. fil-amentous, -oceous, -iform; 
fibr-ouB, -illousi thrtod-like, wiry, 
stringy, ropy; capill-iiry, -iform; fu- 
nicular, wire-drawn ; cuij-'uiUiform ; fla- 
gelliform; hairy 4c. {ratig^) 156. 



209. FllAiuaBt. —H, filament, 
ine; fibie, fibril; funicle, vein, hair, 
^apitlament, cilium, tendril, gossamer; 



eo«ta of an oni 

v. slice, shave, pare, peel ; plate, 
coat, veneer; cover &c. 223. 

A4J. lamell-ar, -ated, -ii'urm ; lamin- 
ated, -iferous; micaceous; Bcnist-oee, 
-om ; scaly, filmy, membranous, flaky, 
nuamons; folia-ted, -ceous; strati-fled, 
■ttata ; tabular, discoid. 

206. Selcht.— W, height, alti- 
tude, elevation ; eminence, [utch ; lofti- 
IMM te. adj. ; sublimity. 

tallnMS ftc. adj. ; stature, procerity ; 
|*oiiuiience &c. 250. 

colonus He. (nJK) 192 ; gtant, grena- 
di^, girafle. 

BooDt, -ain ; hill, monticle, fell, knap ; 
nye; hsa^ fore-land; promontory; 



Z07. iM^nesa. — H. lowneas ke. 
adj. J debasement, deprtasion ; prostra- 
tion ftc. (AorisotUal) 213; depression 
&C. (eoneaee) 252. 

molehill; lowlands; basements, ground- 
floor ; rn de cAauttic ; hold ; feet, heel*. 






. luv 



, ebb - 



spring- tide. 

T. be -low &c «Jfl ; lis -low, - flat ; 
63 



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-TTf-p 



CR ttn, 

uodertie; crou^, oloucb, wallow, g. 
Tel I lower .tc. {deprimt) 30S. 

A41- low, atiH>, dfljasad ; nBtb 
-mosl ; flat, level with thu arota 
IwJag low &c. u. ; cTDuchaii, BubjaoQ 
squat, prostrate ^. {Aorisontjil) 213. 

AidT. under; bo-, un der- Death i I 
Ion ; down, -wkrd* 1 tdawa, U tits f 
of; under-foot, -cround ; down -, I 
low- ataiiH ; at a low obb ; below jtai 



soft— 211. SPj) 

ridgo, hot?'* back, dut;e ; riMnfc ~, ntn- 
U((»- ground ; down ; moor, -Uiud ; lUp 1 
up-, hlgh-landa ; bei^hu &c. {tummit), 
3tO; knoU, hummock, hillock, borrow, 
mouod, mole ; steeps, blufT, cUfT, cmg, 
tor, SMb, pike, dough : eacarpment, 
edge, ledg«, braa ; dizzy height. 

tower, (nUu, c^cilumn, obelisk, uionu- 
UMiit, Bleeple, sjiire, nunaret, campaitile, 
tarretr dome, cupola. 

prle, plk>>stntT, maj-pole, flagslalT; top 

-, tOp^U&Dt- tUMt. 

ceJio« &c. (eoeerinif) 123. 

hi((h water; high -, flood -, Bprinj^ tide. 

KltimetiT &c. (on^Ir) 244. 

v. bo -high &c. adj. ; tower, Bcwr, command ; hover ; cap, culmi^ 
Dal(^; overbaug-, hang over, impaod, bwtle; beatride, ride, mcmnt; 
perch, Hurra.iuut ; cover &o, 22 J ; overtop &c. (be tuperior) 33 ; stand 

became -high Ac. ai^. ; grow, - higher, - taller ; up^row ; rise &e. 
(atemd) 305. 

render -high Ac. o^". ; heighten &c. (eleBOfe) 307. 

JUt. high, elevated, emioeat, exalted, loft^; tall; gigantic &e. (iu) 
191; Patagonian ; towering, beetling, soaring, hauging [gardena] ; 
alevntad J;c. J07 ; upper ; highest &c. {topmoiC) no. 

up-, moor-laod ; tully, mountaiuoua, nlpiue, «ut>«lpitie, heavn- 
kisfling; cloud-Wpt. -l^apt, -Wiii-'biog ; aerial. 

overhiinging &c. p.; mcumbent, overljing; super-incumbon^ -n*- 
tant, -intpoeed ; prominent &c. 3;o. 

tall as a -majpole. • poplar, - »leeple; lankj ftc. (Miw) 303. 

AH*, on high, high up, aloft, up, above, aloof, overhead ; ap -, 
above- etaira ; in the clouda ; oa -tiptoe, ~ atiltt, - the ehiiulderB of ; 
□vm- h«sd and ear* ; breast hi^ 

over, upwards ; from top to bottom &C. (c<mtpletelt/) jz. 



209. SlutflovnosB. — ». eh 

inwuess *c. adj. ; a!]iJol» : more errat 

A4], gbiill<)w, Buperlicia! ; likin 
lukle -. kniii-- deep ; just enough to v 
ine's feet ; shoal, -y. 



20B. Septll* — W. depth; deepness 
Sec. adj. ; profundity, di;pnweioB &c. 

hollow, pit. abaft, wt^U, crater; gulf 
*C- 198; bowela of the earth, bottom- 
leea pit, hell. 

soundings, depth of wat«r, water, 

draught, submersion ; plummet, sound, 
probe ; souuding-rod, - line ; lead. 

V. be -d«ep Sec. adj. ; render -deep &<:. adf. ; dsepen. 

plunge &c. 310; sound, heave the lead, take Miuiidiiigfl ; dig fto. 
(Afcara/t) 151, 

AAJ. deep, -aented ; profound, sunk, buried ; nubnierged fcc 31OJ 
sub-aqus'juB, -marin-!, -titrrojioan, -terrene : underground. 

bottom-, sound-, fatlium-leen ; uufnthum-ed, -able ; abTsmal ; deep ■• 
a wbU. 

knee-, ankle-deep. 

AAt, bejond -, out of- one's depth ; over head and ears. I 

21A. BoiBiBlt. — V. ■umnut, -r ; I 211. Ba*a.— W. bnS'-.-mont:pliti 
ton, vertei, apex, zenith, [unnadn, acnie, dado, iraiaacnt:f»andatinii.tf.. (n^ipgi 
caiminatioD, owridian, ntOMM bdght, nt \ 115 1 subatnictura, mibttratum, groiu 
64 



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n. n. 3*. DIUEHSIONS. ZU— 2t8. 

rkt mltra, heiftht, pitch, maiimuni, ; oArth, pavement, floor, paring, flag, car- 
duMK; culminati n g -, crowning -, turn- ' pet, ground-floor, deck; footing, grgund- 
i»f- point; turn of the tide, fountain wor^ baaia ; hold, bilge. 
had ; water -ihod, -parting ; sky, pole. ' bottom, nadir, foot, sole, toe, hoof, 

dp, -topicreit,crow'ane»t,cai^ truck, I keel, root. 
■Mk, nih; end ftc. 67: crown, brow; | Adj. bottom; undur-, nether-most; 
Mid, nob, noddle, pate. ; fund&niental;founded-, baaed -,gTound- 

Ugh place*, heights. | ud -, built- on. 

top-gallant maat, sky ecraper ; qunc- j 

ta-, hurricane- deck. | 

nthitraTe, frieze, comi 
Kcae, loopborot, capital, m 
tHOBf b. (corrring) 223. 
itlic,loft, garret, hoiue-top, upper itory, 
T. culminate, crown, top ; overtop &c. (bt tupa-vir to) 33. 
A4]. highest 4c. (high tc. 206) ; top; top-, upper-moat ; tip-top ; 
ntminating Ac. v.; meridi-an, -onal; capital, head, polar, supreme, 
•Qtnal, top-gallant. 
A4t. a-top, at the top of the troe. 
lU. Vartlaalitr.— ■. rartical- 213. SorlxontaUty.— W. non- 
it;; trsetneie&c.a/); perpendicularity; zontality; flatneea; level, plane ; ■tratiuu 
n^t u^, normal ; azimuth circle. : &c. 204 ; dead -level, - flat ; level plane. 
will, jwecipiee, cliff. recumbency; Iving down 4c. t 



dnabon. 



lB*,plBmmet 

T. be -vertical &c. oAf. ; stand -up, - 
<■ ltd, - enct, ~ i^right ; alick -, cock- 



square, plumb- : dination, decumne 



de-, dis-cum- 



-, stick I 



Roder -vertical Ac. adj. ; 
-• aiK ', cock- up ; erect, n 
iiik«a 

Ml. vertics], upright, erect, perpen- : 
balai, normal, straight, bolt apright ; 
nt ; standing Dp 4e. r. 



j bency ; pronenea* &c a^. ; aocubation, 
. supination, reeupinatiou, prostration ; 
, oaimnth. 

I plain, floor, platform, bowling-green; 
cncket-.groimd ; croquet -ground, -lawn; 
, billiard table; terrace,eabade, esplanade, 
partrrre, table-land, piateau, ledge. 

V, be -horizontal &c. ai^. ; l)e,r«cline, 
couch ; lie -down, - flat, - prostrate ; 
. ; rectajigular, sprawl, loll ; sit down. 

I render -horiiontal ftc. adj. ; lay, - 
A<v. vertically Ac. adj. ; up, on end ; i down, - out ; level, flatten ; prostrate, 
if -, right- on end ; i plomb, endwise ; knock down, floor, fell. 
S OH* leg*; at right angles. ' AflJ. horizontal, level, even, plane; 

flat &c. 3 5 1 ; flat aa a -billiard table, - 
~ bowling green; alluvial; calm, - as a 

mill-poDd; smooth, - as glaaa. 
I r»-, d»-, pro-, iO-enmbent ; lying 4c. n. ; prone, supine, coucbut, 
I jaeeot, pibstrate. 
; /LA-w. borizontall; Ac. adj. ; on -one's back, - aU Tours, - it« beam 



Xl€. P«admo7.— v. pend-, de- 
paid-mcy; snspensioD, hanging 4c. v. 

psd-ice'l. -icle, -uncle ; tail, train, flap, 
Am, pic-tail, pendulum. 

pig, Utoh, tmtton, hook. nail, stud, 
niV,rtaple, tenterhook ; fastening&c. 45 ; 

T. be-pendent 4c.<H^'.; hane,depenil, 
"■g. dangle ; awag ; daggle, nap, trait, 

65 



I 219. Support. — W. support, 
< ground, foundation, ba», basis ; ttrra 
'■Jirma ; bearing, fulcrum, paint d'appui, 
trou ari, purchase, fooling, hold, locut 
ifandi ; landing, - slage, - place ; stage, 
platform ; block ; rest, resting-place ; 
)n^>und-worb, tubtlraiti ni, sustentation, 
subvention ; floor 4c. {luufmeni) 3It. 
.er; aid Ac. 707; prop, stand, 
' ; et«v, shore. Mod, rib. 



supporter 
mvil, fulciu 



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r 



£1«'2I7. 



Blm^, hook up, hitch, 



siujieiLiJ, b(ui( 
futeo U>, ftppeni 

A4J. pena-«nl, -u]cius;peiui]e;haiig- 
iog Ac. c. ; depeodeat-, suspended &c. 
V. : loose, fiowinp. 

having H -peduncle &e. n. ; pcduncn- 
Ikte, tnilcJ. caudnti'. 



truM, boDdage ; sleeper ; gtirrup, stilu, 
shoe, mie, heel^ splint, Up; W, rod, 



boom, split, outn^pr. 

)tUff, stick, crutch, olputtstock, Mfon, 
colBtftff, BUddle. 

post, pUl&r, ahoft. columu, piluter; 

pediment, pedicb ; pediwtal ; plintli, 

shftuk, leg, Hocle, zudc ; buttrese, jftmb, 

mullioii, BbutDieot; baliist«r, banister, 

stftDchidD ; bolustnuie. 

fraiue, -work ', Braflbld, skeletun, beam, rafter, girder, Unlel, juisl, 

traiu, Iraie, coraer-stoiie, Bummer, tnitUDm ; ruse, round, step, nilL 

columella, back-bone ; key-ctoue: axle, -tree ; axis ; arch, maiuataj, 

tronniau, pivot, rowlock; peg &c. (pendenq/} 214*, lis-benm &c. 

(/lUtniHto) 4S ; thole pin. 

board, ledge, shelT, hob, bracket, trevet, trivet, arbor, rack ; man tat, 
•piece, -ahalf; slab, console ; counter, dresser ^ flange, corbel ; tablt^ 
trestle; shoulder; perch; horae; easel, desk. 

teat, throne, dais ; divan, muuiud ; chair, bench, form, siool, M&, 
aette«, alaU; arm -, pftsv -, elbow -, rockinf^ chair; couch, /autm^, 
woolsack, ottoman, settle, squab, bench ; aailiUe, paunel, pillion : aide 
-, pack- saddle ; pommeL 

Md, berth, pallet, tester, crib, cot, hammock, shakedown, truckle- 
bed, cradle, litter, stretcher, bedstead; four-poster, French bodj 
bedding, mattress, uoiMoms ; pillow, bolster; mat, rug, cusIuod. 
footstool, hassock ; tabouret; tri|ifij. 
Atlas, I'ersidea, Atlanta*, Carjatidea, Horcules. 
T, be -supported &e. ; lie -, sit -, recline -, lean -, loll -, rest ^. 
stand -, step -, reptwo -, abut ~, bear -, be based &c.- on ; have at 
onc^s back ; be-«tnde, -atntddle. 

support, bear, carry, hold, sustain, shoulder; hold -,back -, bolster 
-,afaor»-up; up-hold,-bMr; prop; under-prop, -pin. -set: bandagv, 
ftc. 43. 

gire -, furnish -, alTord -, supplv ~, lend- -eupport, - fonndatioiis} 
bottom, found, base, ground, imoed, embed. 
mMntain, keep on foot; aid kc. 707. 
A4J. support-ing, -ed, &c v.; fundamentaL 
Ad*, astride on, astraddle. 

ZIC. ParaUellsm.— W. parallel- 217. ObUqtiltr. — «. obliquity, 

inclination, idope.slant; crooliednea8A& 
(idj. ; slopenesa ; leaning Ac, v. ; beve), 
lift; bias, list, twist, swag, cant, larch ; 
distortion £c. 343; bend Ac (nnw) 
345 ; tower of Pisa. 

accliritj, ris«. asL-ent, gradient, lisiiig 
ground, hill, bank, dedivitj, downhill, dip, fall, deveiitj ; geatla -, 
npid-alope; casj -ascent, -descent; shelving bcich: /a/iu; monte^M 
mute; fadlu dtfeeruu* Actmi. 

Rteepne*a&c.nA'.;clifr.prenpiee£c.(r<r/Ha;) = i3;escarpmant,«wrp. 
[Maitaure of inclination] clinomster ; sine. CMine, angle, liTpotlienBBK. 
diaptnal ; ligiae. 

"T, bo -nbliqiis^c. adf.; slope, aknt, lean, incline, shrive, sloop, dx 
dine, doacend. bend, lioel, rarm-n, sag, swaj-, seel, slouch, cant, sidle. 

render -obliqua &c. adj.; sway, Ua»: alope, tlant; ineline. bmd. 
crook 1 cant, tilt 1 distort tec 343- 



A4J. parallel; coextensive. 

Adv. alongside ±e. {lottraUi/) 336. 



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DIHENSIONS. X17— ftl». 

A4]. ubliijufi, inclined) alaping &c. n. ; tilteJ ^c. v.; njcimilMDt, 
elinftl, skew, ukew, ilmnt, uUnt, pk^ednl, indirect, wry, awrjfftjee, 
crooked ; knock-kneed Sec. (diitortrd) 243 ; bevtil, out of Uiu perpen- 

uphill, riaing, ucendinfr, bccUtoiu ; downhill, falling, desoendiogi 
declinin);, decLiTOUB, devex, aoticliuftl ; Bteep, abrupt, piedpihiua, 
breakneck, 

diagonal ; trant-vene, -versal -, athwart, antiparallel ; curved &c 24$. 

Adv. obliquelj Sic. adj. ; on -, all on- one lida ; ukew, aakant, 
aakance, edgewiaa, at an angle ; aide-long, -ways ; slope-, alant-wiae; 
by a ude wind. 

21S. XBTSIslon.— M. in-, e-, Sub-, re-, retro-, tntto-Teraion ; coo- 

trapoaition £c. 337 ; contrariety &c. 14; reversal; turn of tlie tide. 

arertani ; eomer-eault, -eet ; lummeraet ; aiUndt; revulsion; ptmuetle, 

tnntpoeition, ansatrophy, mttoMiatu, hyptrixdtm, taiattropht, kyitarotk- 

am, hypallage, tynchytit, Imetii, parentheait ; tnttaihetU ; palin- 






prouatioD and lujnnation. 

». be -inverted 4c ; turn -, go -, wheel- -round, - about, ~ to the 
■i^t about ; turn -, p) --, tilt -, topple- over ; capriie, turn turtle. 

in-, sub-, retro-, intro-vert ; revorsa ; up-, over-tuni, -set; turn -lopqr 
lUTv &c. adj. ; aiUvier; transpose, put the cart befote the hoiae, turn 
tbetablea. 

A4|. inverted &e. v.; wrong aide -out, - up; inside out,updde down; 
bottom -, keel- upwards; supiDe, on one's head, topay turvy, mm iemiu 

ioTene ; reverse &c. {contrary) 14; opposite Sk. 237. 
topbeavy. 

A«v. bverraly &c adj. ; birdie-girdie ; heek over head, head over 
bMla. 

U9> 1*— ffff'T -•" croe^ir £c. r, ; Intet-seetion, •digitation ; 
dwoMation, transvenrion ; convolution Ac. 348. 

retienlation, network ; inosculation, anastomosis, intertexture, mortise. 

aet, fUxvt, web, mesh, twill, skein, sleeve, felt, lace; wicker; mat, 
•tii^; plait, trellis, wattle, lattice, gralinr, ffriUe, gridiron, tracery, 
fRtwora. filigree, reticle ; tissue, netting, molcea. 

cross, chain, wreath, braid, cat's cradle, knot; entan;;l<<mant lie. 
(ditordrr) 59- 

[woTwi fabiiciij cloth, linen, muslin, cambric &c. 

▼, erosa, decussate; inter-sect, -lacu, -twine, -twist, -weave, -iligitatc, 

Jmh 

twine, entwine, weave, inwaavv, twist, wreatha ; aaaatomosa, inoacw- 
late, dovetail, splice, link. 

mat, plait, plat, braid, fait, twill ; tangle, entangle, nvel ; net, knot : 
diiOieTer, raddle. 

A4|. croning .^c. r. ; crossed, matted .(c. r. ; transveme. 

sosi, cruciform, crucial; reti-form, -cular, -cnlalad; amolara caucca- 
Ittad. gratiNl, barred, streaked ; textile. 

tbtw. across, thwart, athwart, transvenely. 



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OlOtTKlCU. DlMBHtlOKS.* 



I. OfVfrnl. 

XSO. BzMrlorltT — ^. exterior- 
fty; ouUide, eitarbr; aurface, supei- 
Bciea; (kin *c, (coi'm'ny) 333; super- 
ttnOam ; disk, disc ; (kv. facet. 

•iMDtricitf ; circumjaceace &c. 227. 

T. be -«itarior jEc od;'. i lie around 
4c. 327- 

place -eiterinrly, - outwardlj, - out- 



^ 






A41. eit«:^bi, -daI-, ouUr, 
otit-ward, -lying, -side, -door 
about &e. 337 ; extramural. 

mperficial, ildu-drnp; ^ntal, discoiil. 

extraregaidini; ; eiceatric *, outstand- 
ing; eitnasic £c. 6. 

A4*. eiternally Jtir. tu^'. ; out, with- 
out, over, outwards, ab extra, out of 

in the open air ; lab -Jovt, - dio ; d la 

bMe itoUe, al/rttco. 



AdT. internally Sec. aSj, 



Fontenta Sit, 190; iubatance, juth, 
marrow; heckbone Ac. {ctnirt) 333; 
heart, bosom, breast ; vitals, viac«ra, 
entraiU, bowela, belly, inteatinea, gut*. 
chitt«rling«, womb, lap \ penetralia, re> 
essM; cave && 



- within 4e. 

place -, ke«p- within ; eocIoM Ac 

{ctrcwntcrAe) 229; inlflm ; imbed Ac. 
(iwert) 300. 

AAl- inler-ior, -nsl ; inner, inude, 
inward, intraregarding ; in-, inner-most; 
deep-sealed ; int«s-tine, -tinal ; inland ; 
subcutaneous ; interstitial Ac. (itUaja- 
cent) 23S; inwrought Ac. (mtrmtic) 5 : 
enclosed Ac. v. 

home, domestic, indoor, intramural, 
vernacular ; endemic. 
iowards. within, in, inly; here-, ther»-. 






where-iu ; ab mfra, withinaide; in -, within- doors; 
{ bosom of one's fanuly. 
222. OantraUt7.— M. centrality, centricajnew, centre; middle 
Ac. 68; focus Ac. 74. 

core, kernel ; nucleus, nucleolus ; heart, pole, axis, bull's ere ; nar*, 
Bkvel} wniiUnis, backbone, marrow, pith ; not-bed; concentntion Ac 
(npHMrpsnes) 290 : centralization ; symmetry. 

s of -gravity, - prossure, - percussion, - oscillation, - buoyHWj 



Lbs 



Ac.; 



; converge Ac. 290, 



V. be -central Ac. i 
render central, cenD 
A<tJ. centi^4l, -ical ; middle Ac. C 
CODcsntric ; middlemost. 
AST. middle; midst ; centrally Ac, adj. 



I 



223. OoTMinr. — w. covering, 
oorar; canopy, tilt, aw ninjf, lent, marquee, 
tnte iFabH, umbrella, parasol, sunshade ; 
veil (sAoiM 414; shieldAc. ((b/'r«»)7i7. 

roof, oeilinr, thatch, tile; pan-, pen- 
tile; tiling, dates, slating, leads; shed 
Ac (lAute) 189. 

top, lid, covercle, door, eptrcuium. 

bandage, plaiater, lint, wr»p[niig. dos- 
sil, flngar stall. 

eoverUt, ooanterpane, sheet, quilt, tarpaulin, blankiit, rug, drugget 
^onuBg. 

* Thai i>, L>tiD*B*iuii> bavuig rafsruwi U) ■ cmtn. 



ZZ«. Xilntnf ■— W. lining, ino 
coating; coating Ac. (conriny) 33^ 
ttal-wdte, -agmite. 

filling, »tulSn^, wadding, pudding. 

wsiusciit, funffrj, wall. 

T. Iin». BtufT, iocrust, wad, p^d, fiU 

A«J. lined Ac. V. 



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ILii.3°. 



DIMENSIONS. 



in-, ta^ument ; tkiii, jwUick, flmc«, fell, fur, iMthtr, sbngnu, hide ; 
pelt, -rr ; cuticle, tckri-cldn, tpidermit. 

dotlun^ &.e. 225 ; muk Ac. {ametaltHent) 530. 

pael, crust, buk, rind, corttx, busk, shell, eo»t 

CMVule ; ibe»tli, -ing ; pod, cod ; cosing, caaa, thcck ; liytrcn ; 
HtMHieruin ; wikpp-ing, -«r ; envelope, TMicle ; Dennktologj, Oon- 
cbolag7. 

veueer, being ; pavenieiit ; leale &c. {laiftr) 204 ; c«fttiiifc, paint ; 
Twiab ftc (r«Mn) 3560; uwinting Ac. d. ; innnetioD -, incnutktioD, 
mperpoatioD, obducdon ; groond, enaiDel, whitewub, pluter, ttucco, 
eonpo -, cerement ; ointment &c. i^toMt) 356. 

T. cOTer; wper-poee, -impoae; orei^Uj, -epiead; wmp Ac. 2JS; 
ineMe ; f*ce, cam, veneer, pKve, paper ; tip, cap, bind. 

coat, punt, vainiab, paj-, incruat, ttucco, dab, plaster, tar; wasb; 
b»-. smear; be-, d&ub-, anoint, do over; gild, plate, japan, lacquer, 
l^CBT, enamel, wbilewaak ; laj it on thick. 

over-lie, -arcii ; eoocaal ftc. 538. 

A4|. covering Ac. v. ; cutaneous, dermal, cortical, cuticalar, taga- 
nentary, skinnj, scaly, aquamoua; covered Ac. v. ; imbricated, lori' 
c«ted, armonr-plated, iron-clad ; under cover. | 

22s. SlTeBtmrat.— H. divert- 
ment ; taking off Ac. n. 

nudity; bereoest Ac. a^.; undress; 
dishabille Ac. 225; uu-, oenu-dation ; 
decortication, depletion, eicoriation, 
desquamation ; moultiDg ; exfoliation. 

V. diveet ; uncover Ac. (cover Ac. 
223); denude, bare, strip ; undress, dis- 
robe, Ac. (dress, enrobe, Ac. 225); nn- 
coif ; dismantle ; put -, take -, cast- off; 
doff; peel, pare, decorticate, excoriate, 
skin, scalp, tis j ; expose, laj open ; ex- 
foliate, moult, mew ; cast the win. 

AOJ. divMted Ac. c-; bare, naked, 
nude ; un-dies«ed, -draped ; exposed ; in 
dishabille ; bald, thread-bare, ragged, 
callow, roofless. 

in -a state of nature, - nature's garb, 
- huff, - native buff, - birthday snit ; 
m purii itatvrtUOnu; with nothmg on, 
stark naked ; bald aa a coot, bare as the 
back of one's hand; out at elbows; 
barefoot; leaf-, nap-, hair-less. 



2X8. iBTMitmrnit.— V. invset- 
ment; oovering Ac. 333; drees, clothing, 
raiment, dmper;, costume, attire, guise, 
toilet, toUttU, trim ; habiliment ; vest- 
are, -ment', garment, garb, palliament, 
appaiel, wudrobe, wearing apparel, 
ebtiMS, things. 

amj; tailoring, millinery; Snerjr, Ac, 
(sriMMMf) 847 ; full dress Ac (sAow) 
8S3 ; jnmituie ; theatrical properties. 

ontnt, equipment, frousMini; uniform, 
r sg in wrt a ls; canonicals Ac. 999; liverr, 
gear, hamees, turn out, accoutrement, 
eapaiison, rait, rigging, trappinsi, traps, 
daps, toga, toggery ; masquerade. 

oi^taDille, morning drees, nfgligi, 

iliiwm |iini II. iiiiilii , shooting-coat; 

mofti; rags, tatters, old clothes; mourn- 
ing, weeds ; duds ; slippers. 

fobe, ttuic, paiHot, Dalit, gown, coat, 
fro^ Umw, toga, smock^ock ; frock-, 
inm , tail-coat 

doak, pall ; mantle, mantlet, msntoa, 
ihawt, jwiMse,wrapj>er; veil; cape, tippet, 
tmrtle, plaid, muffler, comforter, haik, 
bake, eblamys, mantilla, (ahaid, bouung, 
kne-doth, bomouso, bumoose, burnous, roqvriaurt ; hmtppdandt ; 
««r-, oveiv, gceat-coet; mtrtout, spencer; mackintoBh, waterproof, 
abler, P-coat, dreadnought, wraprascal, poncho, cardinal, pelerine. 

jacket, vest, jerkin, waistcoat, doublet, romuo^, gabaraine; sta^, 
e tr w &ft, corset, corselet, boddice ; stomacher ; skirt, petticoat, farthw- 
gale, kUt, jope, crinoline, bostle, panifr, apron, pinatore. 

tnm-, trow-eers; breeches, pantaloons, inexiiTeeaiUes, overalls, 

"1, ■aall-clothes ; tights, drawers ; knickerbocVen ; pbil-, fiU-ibeg. 

' ' r; cap, hat, beaver, castor, bonnet, tile, wideawake, 



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££B— ZZ8. 



SPACE. 



I 



billv-oock ; wimple ; ni^ht-, mob-, skiill-cftp ; hood, coif; capote, ctlufa; 
Kull-cip ; kerchief, snood ; head, eoifure ; crown Ac. (circle) 247 ; cA^ 
noH, pell, wig. front, peruke, periwif(;c«ft«i, turban, fei,sli»ko,M»ko, 
buabj; tipi", forage cup, bearekin ; helmet Ac, 717; muk, domino. 

bodj clotbe« : UnsD ; ahirt, Mrk, Bmoek, ehift, tAemite ; niirht-gowo, 
-«hirt ; bBd-gDwii, mc dt rmit ; i«r»ej j ander-clotbing', -wairtcost. 

oeck-erchref, -cloth; tie, ruff, collar, cravat, rtock, handkerchief, 
•carf; bib, tucker; boa; girdle 4e. (circle) 347. 

■hoe, pump, boot, slipper, sBcdal, psioche, (^losbea, patten, clog; 
high-low ; Biucber -, Wellington ~, Heuian -, jack -, lop- boot ; 
Balmoral; legging, buiikia, greave, galligaakin. mocaMin, gamaekt, 
gambado, gaiter, spatlerdaah, brogue, antegropelos; stocking, boae, 
gasldns, trunk'huae, sock ; hosiery. 

glove, gauntlet, mitten, cuff, wristband, sleeve. 

ewaddhng clotb, babj-linen, layntt; pocket-bandkerchia£ 

clothier, tailor, milliner, ciMamirr, pempatreas, snip ; drma-, babit-, 
breecbea-, sboe-maker; cordnainer, cobblsr, hosier, batlar; drapor, 
liDendraper, haberdMhar, mercer. 

V. invest; cover &o. 223; envelop, lap, ioTolve; iu-, eu-wnip; 
WTJp 1 fold -, wrap -, lap ~, mufBe- up ; overlap ; aheathe, swathe, 
swaddle, roll up in. drcfunvMt. 

veat, clothe, arrnj, dre«, dight, drapc>, robe, enrobe, attire, nppar«l, 
acc«atr*, rig, fit out; deck Ac. (srruimcHf ) 847 ; perk; equip, hameos, 
Mparuon. 

wear; don; put -, huddle -, slip- on ; mantle. 

A4|. invested Ac. p. ; habited ; dight, -ed ; clad, ewfwmj, abod, 
chauut : m grandt Imut Ac. i>how) S63. 

■artoiial. 



227. ClmaB^seenoa.- 



.mOBpheri 



ivironmeut. 



•urreundin^. 

outpost 1 border Ac. (edge) 131 ; girdle 
Ac (cinrtm^trtnce) 130; outskula, k<mlf~ 
pordt, auhivba, purlieus, precineta,/iiii- 
i-mrj^, mnitmi, entourage, banUnie. 

V. lie -around Ac. ado, ; surround, 
bawtt, compam, encompaM, environ, in- 
cloaB, enclou, encircle, embrace, circum- 
Teot, lap, rird ; begiid, eofrird ; 8kirt, 
twine round ; hem in Ac (cuvtinucnbe) 
219. 

Adj. circum-jacmt,-ambient,-f]uent; 
ambient; aurrounding Ac. v.; circum- 
ferential, suburban. 

MAt. around, about ; without ; on 
-«T«rT side, -all aidea; right and Wt.all 
round, Tound abouL 



I DOM in 1 intrude, oblrudi 
mi of the wedfie; ihrut 
AdJ> inlcr-jaccnt, -curreul, -veiiie 
•B>adiarA,-calar}',-aiitia]; •mbolitmaL 



2X8. Xate^aoenoa.— W. inter- 
Jacance, -currence, -venience, •location, 
•digitatioo, -penetrelion ; permeation. 

inter-jection, -polation, 'Uneation, 
-vpeninn, -calation ; embolism- 

intor-vention, -ference, -position ; in-, 
ob-truaion ; insinuation ; insertion Ac. 
300; dovetailing; infiltration. 

intemedi-um, -arj; go-between, bod- 
kin, intruder, interlop«r ; parenthesis 
epiaode ; fly-laaf, 

partition, tepttun, diaphragm, midriff; 
party-wall, panel, tuI ; half-waj houne. 

*. lie -, come -.get- between ; intei- 
vene, slide in, interpenetrate, parmeatf. 

put between, introduce, import ; throw 
-, wedge -, edge -, jam -, worm -, foiat 
~j run -, plough -. work- in ; inter-poaev 
-ject, -c«late,-polaIe, -lioe,-!eave,-cperae. 
•weave, -lard, -digitate; lul in, dovetail. 

Slice, mortine; insinuate, smuggle; in- 
tntP, ingrain, 

iulurfcre. put in an oar, ihruat one'a 
have a linger in tbe pi* ; iotioducB the thin 
1 Ac. iitttirt) 300. 

ning Ac r 



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DIMENSIONS. 



meditemmeao i iDtrtuive ; erabosotaed ; 



ptremiietied, episodic, 
meilged. 

AdT. between, betwixt ; 'tvixt ; amona, -«t ; amid, -fit ; 'mid, -at ; 
in the thick of; betwixt and between; una wieh- wise ; pareDtheiictJlj, 
oHler diciam. 

ZZ9. Oireuaueriptloii. — M. eircumecription, limitation, in- 
dosuni eonSnemeiit &c. (rettraial) 751 ; circiimrallatioD ; enrelope 
*c 232. 

V. circumKrlbe, limit, boimd, conline, encloee ; flurround te. 22J; 
compaw about; imprison &c. (rMfrtnn) 751 ; hedg« -, wall -, rail- in ; 
fence -, hedge- round ; picket 

enfold, bur\', incase, pack up,enshrine,incla3p; wrap up &c. (mii«i<) 2:2;. 

A4J. circumscribed &c. v.; begirt, lapt; buried -, immersed- in; 
emboaomed, in the bosom of, imbedded, encysted, uicwed up; impn- 
•onMl&c7ji; land-locked, in a riri^ fence. 



ri-mcter, -pheiy; 



Z30> OntUne.— v. outline, circumrore , , 
ambit, circuit, linva, laumure, cutUour, prolilu, gilAouette. 

lone, belt, Fprtfa, band, baldric, zr>diac, (rirdle, tjre, cingle, clasp, 
gin ; cordon ftc. (incisure) 332 ; circlet &c, 247. 

X31> Bdg'e. — V. edpv. vcri^, brink, brow, brim, marfpn, border, 
■Idrt, rim, flange, side, moutb ; jaws, cliop», cbapB,/aucfii ; lip, muzzle. 

tfarMbold, door, porch ; portal £c. (uprning) 260; cnast, shore. 

frame, fringe, flonnce, fhll, list, trimming, ed^^ing, skirtiog, bem, sel' 
ndpe, welt; furbelow, talanre. 

A4> border, marginal, skirting; labial, labiated, margtnated. 

X3X« Xnolosore. — v. inclosure, eOTelope ; case &c {rteeptaelt) 
191 ; wrapper; girdle Ac. 230. 

pen, fold ; pen-, in-, sheep-fold ; paddoek, pound : not, seine net 

wall ; heiige, -row ; etpalter; fence Ac. {drfmrf) 717; p<Je, paling, faal- 
BMnde,rail,rai]iDg,qiiicliseth«dge,park paling, circumraUation.enccMs, 
ring fsoee. 

fauner, bMiieade; gat«, -way ; door, hatch, cordon; prison ftc. 752. 

dike, djke, ditch, fosse, moat. 



2S3. UlBlt< — W. limit, boundnrv, bounds, confine, enelaae, term, 
bourn, verge, kertHStone, but, pale ; termin-atioD, -ai ; stint, frontier, 
prednct, marches. 

botmdaiT line, landmark ; line of -demarcation, - circumridlalion ; 
inUars of Hercules ; Rubicon, turning-point ; m- plu* vitra : aluioe, flood- 

Adj. definite ; contermin-atn. -nblti ; lerminsl, frontier. 
AdT. thus far, - and no further. 



:;. ,S^mW. 



KS«. rront. — V. front; fore, 

- part; foreground; face, disk, disc, 
fnml»^,/f>de,protcrmum, fucia, froD- 
tJMiMirin . anteriority ; obvene [of a 

fan -, front- rank ; van, -guard ; ad- 
nMid gnant ; ontpott. 



Z39. Roar.-M. rear, back, pos- 
teriority ; rear -rank, - guard ; back- 
ground, hintrrland. 

occiput, nape, chine ; heels ; tail, 
rump, croup, buttock, poeteriors, back- 
Bide,scut, breech, dortum, loin ; dorsal -, 
lumbar- region ; hind quarters. 



ty Google 



C3«— X«l. SPJ 

Inow, forehead, visage, phjaiognomy, 
phiz, countoDaiice, mug 1 rastrum, beas, 
how, stem, pron, ptote, jih. 

pioneer &C, (j^vcurtor) 64; metopo- 

V. be -, gland- in front &c. tu^. ; 
front, foes, oonfront; bend forwards', 
coma to the -front, - fore. 

&A). fore, anterior, fiont, frontal. 

AdT. before ; in -front, - the van, - 
advance ; aheiul, right ahead ; far»-, 
head-most ; in the -foregmund, - tee of; 
before one's -face, - ejea ; face to &ce, 



OE. n. ti 

■tern, poop, after-part, bee1-^i 
crupper. 

waks: train^Ae ((rgiMnci-) z8i. 

reverse ; other aide of the shield. 

V. be -behind Jtc adv. ; fall aat 
bend backwarda ; bring up the rear 

&41. back, rear; hind, -tat, -n 
-ermoBt ; posMm, -erior ; doratl, ■! 
caudal, lumbar. 

AdT> behind ; in the -rear, - b 
ground ; behind one's back ; at 
-heels,- taU, ~ hack- of ; bock to hi 

after, aft, abaft, aatem, atemn 
aback, rearward. 



23e. LaMralltr.— W. ktemlitv; 
side, flank, quarter, lee ; hand ; cheek, 
jowl, iale,win|^ ; profile ; temple, jiorMtn, 
loin, haunch, hip. 

gable, -end; broadside; lee side. 

points of the compaaa; P^ast, Orient, 
Lerant; West; orientation. 

V, be -on one aide £c. adv.; flank, out- 
flank ', ndle ; akirt 

A4}. lateral, udeloDg ; collateral ; pa- 
rietal, flanking, skirting; flankedi side- 
ling. 

manj-sided ; multi-, hi-, tri-, quadri- 
lateral. 

Elastem ; orient, -al; LeTantine; West- 
ern, occidental, Hesperian. 

AdT. side-waja, -long; broadside on ;c 
Inside, aaide ; hv, - the aide of ; aide hy ude ; cheek h; jowl jtc. (nrarl 
1 97 ; to -windward, - leeward ; laterall; &e. adj. \ right and left ; on 1 
her beam ends. ) 

ZZ9. ]>«xeraUli]r — v. dextral- I S3». Slnlatrailtr. — a 

ity^ right, -band; dexter, olTside, star- tralit; ; left, -hand; mnitter, 1 
bfwrd. larboiHil, port. 

A4i. dextral, righ^handed ; amhi- JLai. sinistral, left-handed. 



237. Ooatrapoftltloii.— w. 

tiaporition, opposition; polaritv ; in 
rioQ &c. 21S; opposite aide; raw 
inverse; counterpart; antipodes; o 
site poles. North and South. 

V. be -opposite &c adj. ; Buhteni 

A41. opposite ; reveree, inverse ; 
tipudal, Bubcontrarj ; fronting, Stt 
diametrically opposite. 

Northem,'SeptentrionaI3oreal, av 
Soutliem, Austral, antarctic. 

AdT. over, - the way, - agai 
Hgainat; face to face, ow-^-pii; as ] 
asunder. 



n one ude, aln«ast, alongNde, | 



Sbctios III. FORM. 



£40. Form. — W. form, figiire, 
shape ; cnn-fonuation, -figuration ; make, 
formation, frame, construction, cut, set, 
build, trira.cutof one's jib; stamp, type, 
nut, mould; fashion; contour ftc. (im/- 
litte) 330 ; atnicture &c. 329. 

faatore, lineament, turn 



[SCH 



!) lUS ; posture, attitude, potf. 



Gesbral Fork. 

Zm. [Absence of form.] An 
phlBiti. — w. amorphism, infom 
unlickcd cub ; rudii indiijedaque m 

disorder &c, 59; deformity &c Z43 
disfitrurc-, deface-ment; mutilate 
V. [Destroy form] deface, did) 

deform, mutilate, truncate ; derangi 



ScuDM of lorm] Morphology. 



61. 



A4|. shapeless, amorphous, form! 



ty Google 



n.m.a'. 



FORM. 



nn-foTiiiMl, -hewD, -fashioned, -»htipPT ; 
rough, rude, Gothic, harharoua, riigyoii. 



-, put- iDto shape-, j 
; cast,Btuiip; build 



rSmiilftritj of fona] iiamorphiem. 

tonning sx. v. ; form-, figur-, efibnn- 
Ktion ; KDlpture. 

▼, form, ihape, %are, foahioD, efibrm, 
carre, cut, chiMl, hew, cut ; rough-hew, 
-cMt) aketcb; block ~, hammer- out i trmt; ii 
model, kneed, work up into, let, mould, ecnlpti 
Sec {ymtlruct} i6i. t 

AlU. formed &c. v, | 

rBecMTing forml pUitic, fictile. 

[GiTing form] plasmic. 

[Sinular in form] itomorphotu. | 

X4Z. [Regularitj of form.] 87111- 243. [Irregularity of form.] Dt»- 

Blllll J — V. symmetry, ahepelinsM, tortlOB. — M. die-, da-, con-tortion; 

finish ; beauty &e. 845 ; proportioD, «u- twiat ; crookedneai &c. (oUtgtwty) 217; 

lytluny, uniformity, parallelism ; H-, grimace ; deformity 1 mel-, malcou-for- 

t»-, mnlti-latera] symmetry ; ceutiality mation ; monstrodty, misproportioD, 

tee. 21^. ' "' '~" 

arboreBCence, branching, wmficatioD. 



finished ; beautiful &c. 



'. ^s; 






regular, uniform, balanced ; equal &c 
17 ; jparailel, coextensiTe. 
arbor-eaceut, -ifoTm-,desdr-ifarm,-oid 
; ramous, ramoee. 



Eusabape. 



ty, miaproportioD, 
want of aynunetrr, anamorjAom* ; ugli- 
ness 4c. 846; Teratology. 

V. distort, contort, twist, warp, wreat. 
writhe, make faces, deform, misdiape 
AOJ. distorted £c. c. ; out of sna, 
irregular, ungymmetric, awry, wry, as- 
kew, crooked ; not -true, - straight ; on 
one side, crump, deformed -, mis-ehapen, 
-begotten ; mi*-, ill-proportioned ; ill- 
' made ; grotesque, crooked aa a ram'a 

' horn ; hump-, hunch-, bunch-, crook- 

I backed; bandy; bandy-, bow-legged; 
bow-, knock-kneed ; splay-, club-footad ) round-shouldend ; snuV 
noeed ; cnrtuled of one's fair proportiona ; atumpj ftc. {Aori) lot ; 
gaont Ac. ifhm) 203 ; bloated ice. 194. 
JM*. all manner of ways. 



3°. Sfkul Fobh. 

. .•. W. angular-ity, -dms ; adundty ; angle, 
CBK>rbMid7fo!5 ftc, 258 ; notch ftc. 257 1 fork, bifurcation. 

elbow, knee, knuckle, ankle, grom, crotch, crutch, crane, fluke, scythe, 
nckle, xig-tag, kimbo. 

comer, nook, receea, mcbe, oriel. 

right angle Ac. {paprridKnlar) 212 ; obliquity ic. 21? ; angle of 45 , 
mitie ■ acute -, obtuse -, aolient -. re-entering -, spherical- angle. 

angular -measurement, - elewlinn. - distance, ~ velocity ; Trigon-. 
Ooni-ometry ; Altimetry ; clin-, graph-, goni-ometer ; theodobte ; sei- 
teot, quadrant ; dichotomy. 

tnuigle, trigon, wedge; rectantrle, wjuare, lozenge, diamond; rhomb, 
-»; quadr-^ngle, -iUtenil; parallelogram; quadrature; poly-, penla- 
Wsur, hepta-. octa-, deca-gon. 

Platomc bodies ; cube, rhomboid ; tetre-, penta-, hexa-, octa-, dodeca-, 
fecM^edron; prism, pyramid; narallelopiped. 

T. bend, fork, Kfiircate, crinkle. 

Adj. angular, bent, crooked, ednncous, uncuated, aquiline, jagged, 
aRiiM; lU«>iform, -Bted; furcated, forked, bifiircat», ngiag ; do**- 



ty Google 



t-X«S. SPACE. II. U. 

tailed i kaock-kiiMd. crinkled, nldmbo, kmbo, genicuUtod -, obliqiM Sta. 
317. 

fuaifonu, wedge-thnped. cuneiform; tri-ang-ular. -^nKl, -IkUnd; 
qnadr-onpiilar, -tUtpral 1 rectangular, square, multilaMral ; polygonal 



1 



cubical, rbomboided, pyramidal. 
i^, -*lion ; incurr-ity, -ation 



ID ; confleiure ; crook, hook, 
bought, bending ; de-, in-flexion ; arcu- 
aticu, deveiity, turn ; deviation, (Uf our, 
sweep; curl, -log; bough; recuir-ily, 
-ation; ginuoMty kc. 248. 

cmre. arc, arch, arcade, vault, biiw, 
CTMoent, half-moan, lunule, hone-shi>e, 
loop, crane-neck ; pats-, hypei^hola ; ca- 
tenary, festoon ; conch-, cardi-oid ; caua- 



£««. StralfTlitness. -x. strai^lii- 

neas. r^ctilinearity, directness; inflexibi- 
lity tc. iittffnni*) 323 ; siraigbt -, right 
-, direcl- line ; short cuL 

▼. be -atniight &c. a^. ; have no 
turning ; not -incbne, - bend, - turn, - 
deviate- h) either Bide; go straight; steer 
for 4c. idirtction) 278. 

render etnught, sbughten, rectify ; 
set -, put- strught; un-bend, -fold, 
-curl &c. 248, -ravel Ac. 219, -wrap. 

Adj. straight ; rectdlins-Br. -»1; di- 
rect, even, right, true, in a line; unbent 
Ac V. ; un-deviating, -turned, -distorted, 
-Bwerving; atrti^t as an arrow Ac. 
(rftrect) 378 ; inflexiUe Jtc. 323. 



V. be -curved Ac. adf.; sweop, swag, 
Mg; deviat« Ac. 279; turn; re-enter. 

render -curved &c. adj. ; bend, curve, 
ineurrate: de-, in-llect; crook; tiiro, 
round, ajch, arcuate, arch over, c<m- 
camerate ; bow, curl, recurve, friizle. 

A4|. curved Ac. r. ; curvi-form, -lineal, -linear ; devei, devious; | 
recurv-ed, -one: crump; bowed Ac. o. ; vaulted; hooked; fialc^fonn, 
Hited ; sBinicircular, crescentic ; lus-iAirm, -ular; semilunar, conchoidal; 
cord-Ubrm, -at«d ; cardioid ; hearts, Inll-, pear-, tig-«baped ; reoifonn ; ' 
leDtJ-form, -cnUr ; bow-legired Ac. (rfii(or((rf) 243 ; oblique Ac. 217 ; ' 
circular Ac. 247. ' 

247. [Simple dicnlarity.] Clren- Z4i8. [Oomplei circulaiity.] COtt- 
larltr. — W. circulariry' roundness; wolvtion.—w. winding Ac. r. ; eon-. 
rotundity Ac. 249. in-, circum-voluIJon ; wave, undulation. 

drde, circlet, ring, areola, hoop, tortuosity, an&actuoaity : sinu-osily, 
roundlet, annuliu, annulet, bracelet, -ation; m*andering. circuit. circunbeD- 
armlet ; ringW ; eye. loop, wheel ; Cfcle. dibus, twist, twirl, windinirs and 



I belt, cardan, , 



L 



o,bi^ 

band ; sash, girdl{ 

baldric, fillet, fatcia, wreath, garland ; 
crown, corona, corooet, cbaplet, snood, 
necklaM, mllar ; noose, lasso. 

ellipse, nvsl, ovule; ellipsoid, cycloid: 
efM-ryclnid, -Cycle; semi-circle; quad- 
rant, sealant, Mctor. 

▼. make -round Ac. n^'.; round. 

go round ; encircle Ac. 127 ; describe 
-•drcle Ae. 311. 

A4J. roimdi rounded, circidar. annu- 
lar, ortncnlar; oral, ovate 1 alliptic, -al ; 
es^-ahaped ; pausahaped Ac. 34; ; ej- 
(Joidal Ac n. ; spherical Ac 249. 



onAa^t ; 



inosculation ; 



onI, roll, curl, bncl^e, spiral, belix, 
corkscrew, worm, Tolute, rundle ; ten- 
dril ; scollop, scallop, eacalop, 
serpi^nt. eel, maie, kbtrinth. 
▼. be -convoluli'd Ac. aiA', ; wind, 
twins, turn and twist, l-nirl ; ware, 
undulate, meander ; inosculate; entwine, 
intwine; twist, coil, roll ; wrinkle, curl, 
crisp, twill ; friti, -le ; crimp, crape, 
indent, scollop, scallop ; wring, intort ; 
contort ; wreathe Ac (tom) 1[9. 

AA|. coDvolnted ; winding, twistwt 
Ac p.; tortile, tortive ; wavy ; uod-*ted, 
-nlatory ; circling, Boaky, anake-like, 
serpentine ; serpent-, aojiuill-, t« 
iform; *ermicu1ai : Diniy, tortuous, sIdiiou*. flaxuou^, sii^oioidal. 

involred, intricate, i»iDplicaI«d, perpleiad ; labyrinth-ic, -ian, A 
periataltici dwtjalian. 



ty Google 



I wiMth^, fruilr, eript, bucUed; nTelled fte. (m lUirdtr) 59. 

Bpiral, coiled, nelical, tnrbiiiAtM. 
1 AAr, in and out, round and round. 

Z#9. Kotnndl^.— ar. ntundit; ; lonndneM Ac. tid/. ; cjlindri- 
citj ; apiuMcitj, -oiditj ; globotity. 
cyliiMer,-droid; band, dram; roll,-eT; nwJMw, cotunui, ToUing-pin, 

COM, eonind ; pur-, egg-, bell-Bb&pe. 

■phare, globe, ball, boulder, bowlder ; apber-, elliofroid ; oblong ~, 
oUato- epheroid ; drop, spherule, globule, vencle, biub, ballet, p^et, 
ptMt, clew, pill, marble, pea, knob, ponmiel, knot. 

T. reader -spherical &c. adj.; form into a ephere, epfaere, roll into a 
ball ; give -rotunditjr Ac. n. ; Toond. 

A<U> rotund ; round Ac. (draUar) 347 1 cylindr-ic, -ical, -oid ; 
colamnar, Inmlvicitorm ; conic, -al ; apber-ical, -oidal ; glob-ular, -ated, 
-oiis,-o«e; egg>, bell-, pear-ebapedi ov-oid, -ifonn; jriSboiu; campan- 
ifoTm, 'ulate, -ilifonn ; fungiform, bead-like, monilifonn, pyriforni, 
bnlboiu ; ttrt* atqite rotunAu ; round as -an onuge, - an apple, - a ball, 
- a billiard baU, - a cannon baU. 

f. SUPBRFICIAL FoBM. 

SBO. OoBTezttr-— »• coDTezity, 1 Z%\. FlfttDCsa.— m. flatncM Ac 
praniiience, projeelioD, swellii^, gibbo- 1 adj. ; mnoothneM Ac. 3;5, 
Kt^,bilge,mi^piotuberance,protru8ion. plane; level Ac 313; plate, platter, 

intumMoeDoe ; tnmour, tumor; tuber- \ table, tablet. Blab. 
t3m,-<m.tj; ezcreecence; hnmp, hunch, ! v, render flat, flatten; level Ac 213. 
bnnefa. 1 JUU. flat, plaiie, even, floeh, acati- 

tooth,kiiob, elbow, proce«,i9KwAjM», I form, di«e<nd; level Ac. (honmntal) 
condyle, faolb, node, nodtde, nodomtv, 213; Sat aa -a pancake,- a fluke, - a 
tom^pa^dortitm, bo8a,emboBnnen^bnmp, ' flounder, - a board, - mj hand, 
elnmp; m^ar-Ioaf Ac. {iharpnui) 253; ' 
bow; namsloD. 292. OoBomTl^. — «. conoant)-, 

pilD^, im, wheal, papula, puatalc, depreeeion, dip ; hollow, -nen; indent*- 
pock, pnud fleih, growth, xtrooma. tion, inta^io, cavitj, dent, dint, dimple, 
canmela, com, wart, furuncle, polypus, follicle, pit, nnw, aheoltu, tacuna ; ez- 
finwaa,RiiigoatT, AnM^ofu, bleb,bAster, cavatioD ; trough Ac. {/urroic) 359; 
blam ; bcil Ac. (dMeaw) 6JS. honejcomb. 

p^nUa, nimle, teat, pap, breast,, cup, basn, crater, puncb-bowl; cell 
dw, BUUnmina; proboaeis, noae, neb, Ac. (rreeptaele) 191 ; socket 
b«^ anout, noiile ; bellv, corporation;! vallej, vale, dale, dell, dingle, combe, 
witkaca, back, ahoulder, Up, flange. | bottom, alade, strath, glade, grove, glen, 

pag, button, stud, ridge, rib, juttv, 1 cave, cavern, cove; grot, -to: alcove, 
InMOD, mag. ' [ eid-thtae -, guUj Ac 198: arch Ac. 

AOpok, dome, arch, balcony, eavea ; > {emve) 245 ; bay Ac (0/ thf. lea) 343. 
BlMtar. I excavator, sapper, mioer. 

Mlitf, relievo, coniM); ioiso-, masco-, 1 V, be -concave Ac. mi;. ; retire, c« 



; low-, ba»-, high-relief. 1 render -concave Ac. aJ), ; dept«M, 

■111 se. (hiigiU) 206; Gspe, promon- hollow; Bcoop,-out; gi^uge, dig,ael*«, 

torj, mnll ; fore-, head-land ; pwnt of excavate, dent, dint, mine, sap, ander- 



lokijet^, hummock, ledge, spui 
T. be •fmninent Ac. adf. ; project 
■ ' I, praHnda, pout, bouge, } - •- 
iitand-istiok.-, poke- out; 1 



', tunnel, I 
AAJ. depressed Ac. r. ; conave, bol- 
ow, stove in ; retiring ; retreatiiig ; 
cavernous; porous Ac. (witA /»M) 360; 



i*t -, Hand -iSOok.-, poke- out; stick-, cavernous; porous Ac. (witA Met) 260; 
Bwatla -, atart -, cock -> shiMit- up; cellular, spongy, spomioua; honaj- 
•wdl -,ing-fmair over; baetla, I combed, alveolar; ~^— ->^ -< - "- — 



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r 



SSO— 2M. 



HPAOE. 



1 



render -prnminent Ac a^j- ; nuw 307 ; 1 
amboM, duue, I 

A4I- cotiTHi, prominfnt,protubenuit; I 
projecting Ac. v. ; bossed, bowv, nodu- 

mmttontii', mammiform : pnpul-ous, -ose ; liemupIieTic, 'bulboiu; 1 
bow«d, MTched : bold ; bellied ; tuber<itu, -culous : tumorous ; cornute, 
odontoid; lenti-form, -cular; gibbous. 

xalieitt, in relief, niimd, rrpouai ; bln«1ed &c. {txpmvtfd) 194. | 

293. Sharpncfts.— W- aharpneM | 29ft. aiiuita«sa.— ». blnatncM 

A«. adj. -, neuitj, acuroination ; spino- ic, adj. 

sity. V, be -, render- Want 4c. ndj. ; ob- 

point, flpike, apine, iptc-uJuni ; needJe, ttind, duU ; t«ke olF the -point, - ed^i 
pin ; prick, -le : spur, rowel, barb ; spit, turn. 
cuap; bom, antler; soag; ta^; tborti, AiU. blunt, obtn«e, duil, bloC 

nib, tooth, tusk : spnke, vna, ^st/^het. ' 

crag, crest, arfU, cone, peak, sugar-loaf, pike, aigai/le ; ipira, pjT«- 

beard, cheoaiti defritu, porcupine, hedgehog, briar, bramble, ihirtle ; 



wedge ; knife-, cutting- edge ; blade, edge-tool, cutlery, knife, peu- 

'* ' ''"' alpel, biMoon, lancet; ploughshare, coulter ; 

mattock, pick, «d»e, bill ; bill-book, clsarer. 



, shears ; sword Ai 



knife, whittle, 
hatchet, axe, pick-aii 
cutter ; scythe, sickle, 
kin fto. {perfiiralor) 261. 

abarpener,' hone, strop ; grind-, nhetrttone ; steel, emery. 

T. be -sharp Ac. aA. ; taper U> a point ; brietle with. 

ruider -ebarp Sec. adj. ; sharpen, point, aculeate, whet, barb, apieO' 
late, set, strop, grind. 

ent Ac. (mndfr) 44, 

M4t. sharp, keen ; iK'ut« : aci-cnlar, -form ; acu-le«t«d, -minated ; 
painted; tapering; conical, pyramidal; macron-ate, -ated ; spindlfr-, 
needle-«hnped ; spiked, spiky, eneifonn, peaked, salient; cucp-ed. 
-idate, -idated ; com-ute, -uted, -iculate ; prickly ; spiny, spinoos ; 
thorny, bristling, muricated, pectinated, studded, thislJy, briary ; 
craggy ftc. (rough) 256; snaggy ; digitated, two-edg«d, fusifmin; 
drati-'fonn, -cnlated ; toothed : odontoid ; Bta>like ; etell-ated,-ifbnn ; 
arrow-headed ; arrowj, baibod, spurred. 

cutting ; sharp-, ksife-edged ; sharp -, keen- as a nuor ; sharp as 
a needle ; sharpened Ac. 0. ; set. 



L 



down, velvet, ulk, satin ; alule ; bowl- 
ing green Ac. {Uvr[) it 3: gUse. ice: 
a^halte, wood pavement, flng>. 

roller, steam-roller ; sand-, smery- 
paper; burnisher, turpentine and boM- 

▼. wnoolh. -on ; plane ; file ; mow, 

shave ; levol, roll : niandainiie ; polish. 

bamish, c*lender,glaie; iron, hot-prass, 

■Mglai Inbrioata te. (sif) 332. 

76 



2SS. XonrbiMaa.— w. raughnew 
Ac. adj. ; tooth, grain, texture, ripple ; 
asperity, rugosity, ealebrosity, corruga- 
tion, nodnaity ; arborajcenc* Ac. 242. 

brtish, hair, beard, ati»g mane, w)i 
ker, moiufarA^, imperial, truss, livk.i'i: 
ringlet, jtmirisr, aUa, viUi; lova-lock. 

plum-Rffe. -osity; plume, pmian 
crwt: feather, tuft, fringe, tonrne. 

wool, velvet, plnib, nap, pfio, floM, 
for, down : byMoa, moM, bur. 

y. he -rough Ac. «4i.; goagainatthe 
I gmn. 



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lLm.f. 

JMI- ■ 



PORJL 



M»-2«». 



reuUer -rough ic. ad)'. ; roughan, 
ruffle, crap, crumple, comigito, set on 
odgB, Mroke tha wrong w»j, rumple. 

AOJ. rough, uneven ; icabroui, knot- 
ted ; Tug-ged, -OKO, -oua ; upenius, 
criap, salebrous, gnarled, unpoliahed, 
uuamooth, rough-hewn ; crw^, -g«d; 
crinkling, tcnggj ; prickly &c. (Moni) 
3 $3: trSorescent Ac. 242; le^f/, welt- 
wooded; fMthery; plum-oae, -ignrous; 
tufl«d, fimbriated, biiry, ciluled, fil*- 

metitoiu,hinute; crin-ose, -iiu ; Imsh;, bupid, villous, pappoua, bearded, 

pilous, shaggy, slugged 1 fringed, befringed ; set-ous, -oae, -sceous; 

'like quills upon IIm &etful porcupine*; rough ss a -nutmeg grater, 

■- bear. 

down J, velvety, flocculent, woolly ; lan-ate, -ated ; laougia-ous, -ose' 



lolii ; polished fte. v. ; even ; 

!I3; plane ic. (_/(fl() 351 ; 
slaok, g^roaay; silken, lill^ ; lanal«, 
down;, *elvety; glabrous, slipperr, 
gliaij. lubricous, oily, soft ; unwrinkled; 
smooth aa -glass, - ice, - velvet, - cdl ; 
slippcrj aa aD eel ; woolly &e.{/sii(A«ry) 



AdT. against the grain. 



287. Vot«h.- 



W, notch, d«Dt, nick, c 



T. notch, nick, cut, dent, indent, jsg, scarify, acoteh, crimp, acollop, 
er*oulaIe, vandvke. 

DOtcbea kc. v. ; crenate, -d ; dentale, -d ; dentictdste, h] ; 



XB%, Fold. — w- fold, plicatnre, plait, plv, crMae; tuck, gather; 
flaxion, flaxore, jtnnt, elbow, doubling, duplicature, gather, wrinUs, 
rimple, crinkle, ctanUe, cromple, rumple, rivel, ruck, ruffle, dog's ear, 
cocTOgatioD, frounce, flounce, lapel ; pucker, crow's feet 

v. fold, double, plicate, plait, crease, wrinkle, crinkle, crankle, curl, 
eoekle oji, cocker, runple, rumple, friule, frounce, rivel, twill, corrugata, 
nSe, crimple, cnuople, packer ; turn -, double- -down, - under ; tuck, 
T«ck, hem, gather, 

JUJ. folded &c. V. 






— W. furrow, groove, mt, siJcuf, snatch, itt«ak, 
sciaion, slit ; chamfer, fiuling. 
«nch, ditch, dike, dvke, moat, fosse, trough, kennel ; 
nnat Ac. liMrrvt/) 198. 
V> ftuTOw Ac. a.; flDte,plough ; incise, engrave, etch, Ute in. 
Atlt- furrowed kc. v.; rtobed, striated, sulcated, fiutad,caualiculat«d; 
; trieculutc; corduroy. 



M*. Op«ialnr>— '• bole, fora- 
■h; pnsettuv, peroration; pin-, key-. 
kof-, port-, peep-, mouse-, pigeon-hole ; 
■jc, - of a needle ; eyelet ; slot. 

tfafaf; Bpert-ure, -nen ; biation, 
j m wa iag, oadtancy, dehiscence, patefac- 
Vam, paDdienlation ; cbasm Ac. (infer- 
irf)i98. 

I, window, casement, light ; 



i *nit, vcmitiTT 



ZCl, OloBore.— X. closure, occlu- 
sion, blockade ; shutting up Ac. v.; ob- 

Btructicm 4c. [landrancr) 706; con- 
traction Ac. 195 ; infarction ; con-, ob- 
stipatioo ; bbnd -alley, - comer ; mJ 
lU tac, lacum ; impei-foration, -vious- 
nesB Ac. adj., -meability ; stopper Ac. 
263. 

V. close, occlude, plug ; block -, stop 
-, fill -, bung -, cork -, button -, stuff-, 
shut -,dam-up; blockade;DbatnctAc. 
(A)nifn-^7o6: Mr, bolt, stop, seal, plumb; 



ty Google 



.Awv; (irilica, tuoutli, •ui^ker. muzile, 
Sinwt, rullet, w«a«>D<l, wutiii, notile. 

portAi, porch, gala, ostinrjr, poatern, 
wtckAt, tnip-door, batch, door ; arcwle ; 
gfkte-, door-, batch-, gnn^-wftj' ; lycb-j^te. 

way, path, Ac. 627: thoruugUfara; 
ebannal, paaasg«, tube, pipe; wktar-pipe, 
*" . 350; ur-pipa 4c. 351 ' " 



, adit, shaft i 



1 



'huke. throttle: nuo down, dam, 
rap, ulinch ] put to -, shut- tho doar 
A4]. cloeed kc. v.; shut, operculated ; 

.pierced, ioipuraua, cseral ; imDer- 
'rious, -lue&bla; impeoetraUe 1 
'paatable : invioui ; path-, wa;- 

» : uDtroddeti. 

uDventilaUd : Hir-, water-tight ; hta* 

iticallv sealed ; tight, luug. 



fonte, -rious, 



gallery. 

a31e<f, aisle, glade, vista. 

bore, calibre ; pore ; blind orifloe. 

poiH)u«Dan, -ositj ; aiove, (.-ullender, colaoderi cribble, riddlr, 
setMU 1 hoaejoonib. 

spertioD, perforatioii : {uercing Ike. v.: terebratiou, empslemeut, 
pertuaioQ, puncture, acupuncture, poDetratiun. 

opener, key. master-key, piuie-paHaU. 

V, open, ope, gape, yawn, bilge ; Sj open. 

perforate, pierce, empierce, tap, bore, drill; mine ttc. (iroop out) 
;;!; tunnn! : trana-pierco, -Hi; enfiUde, impale, spike, spear, gore, 
spit, stab, piufc, puncture, lance, stick, piick, liddle, puncb ; slave iu. 

cut a pasaaije through; make -way, ' rootu- for. 

uu-cover, -close, -rip ; lay -, cut -, rip -, throw- open. 

AAl. apeo; perforated ke. v.; perforate; vide open, ajar; uti- 
closed, -stopped : oscitant, gapintr, yaWDtng : patent. 

tubular, eannular, ftstulons ; per-vious, -mesble ; fonsminous; vest-, 
Ta*-cular; porous, follicular, cribrilbrm, hooeycombed, infundibular, 
riddled ; tabul-ous, -aled. 

opening Jtc. 

tat. optiu » 






I 



Z*X. F»rft»rator.—». perforator, 1 X«3. 8topp«r,~». utipixn-. stop- 
piereer, borer, auger, gimlet, stylet, drill, pie ; plug, cork, bung, A|iike. *pilt, stop- 
wimUe, awl, bradawl, scoop, terrier, ^ cock, tap : rammer; ram. -rod; piston; 
eorkaeiew, dibble, trocar, trepan, probe, < slo{>^p ; wadding, atutHtig, paddiuk;. 
bodldii, Medlfl, stiletto, rimer, warder, j atopping, dorail, pledget, Knnpiun. l<iur- 
lanoot ; putich, -eon ; spikeUt, gouge ; I niqueL 
*ptarke. (im^dh) 717. pover&c. 223; valre, vent-peg. spigui. 

janitor, doarkeeper, porter, warOir, 

baitdle, OarbMua. 



I 



Sbctios IV. MOTION. 

1°. MonaR in QmRU.~ 

26^ [Succi-MtTP change of place.*] £69. Qtalascmce.— v. nwl;sti]I- 
*"■" ' ""OTement, iieas Ac. adj. ; quieacencf: stagflation, 

I -nancy ; tliily. inininbilily, iratal«psv ; 
rse. stir ; ' indistiirbance ; qiiiutiMn. 

I quiet, tnuiqnillity, calm; rHp<Me A.l- 

* A tbinff nanat be wd to nuw from one plan- 10 another, nnlMa it paiHs in ":r- 
riM Ihrtnuth erfrr iBtarmddiata plae> ; hrnea motji 
Is nwv-siiM. ■ Rapid, awirt, Ac. "s thought' a 
78 



move ; going *c- p. ; u 

atreaoi, flow, fliii, r 

wTOluliou ; kiDHUiatics. 



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a. IT. t". MOTION. 26*— S<V. 

ita^ nte, pace, tiwd, stride, gait, 687 ; peaM i dead calm, anucj'cloiie ( 
porttlootfaJl, Cftdenee, carriage, Telocitj, , Btatue-Uke repoee ; lilence &c. 403 ; not 
■j yil.T velodtj ; piognM, locomotiaD ; ' a -bre&th of air, - mouae stirring 1 aleep 
jomouj &e. 366 ; TOjage &e. 167 ; ban- ^ &c (maetimty) 68j. 
Bt Ac 270. I pause, lull &e. {ceuatimi ) 1 42 ; stand, 

nttianDiM ke. {chattgeabitmet*) 149; - Btill ; tstaoditig still &c. r. ; lock; dead 
■Dotnli^; movablenesa, motiTe power : -lock, - stup, ~ stand; full stop; fix; 
law* of motion ; mobijizatioi]. ' enibar^. 

W. be -in motian tc ad}. ; move, go, resting - place ; biTouac ; bome &c. 
Ua, fFangt budge, stir, pass, fiit ; hover (abode) 189; piUov &c. {tHpport) II5; 
-rouid, - about ; shift, slide, glide -, roll, haven SiC (refuge) 666 ; goal &c. (arri- 
- on ; Bow, stream, run, drift, sweep vai) 393. 

■lODg; waadar&c. (deviate) rj^; walk ▼. be -quiescent Ac. ufJ;.; stand -, lie- 
Ac 366; change -, sUfl- one's -place, - . still; keep quiet, repose, hold the breath. 
qnartm ; dodge ; keep -going, - moTing. ' remain, stay ; stand, lie to, ride at 

pot -, set- iu motion ; move ; impel I anchor, retiiain in ritu, mark time ; 
4c 376ipropeI&c. 284; render movable, ' bring-, have-, kj- w; pull -, draw- 
Bubiliie. I up; oold, bait; stop, -short; rest, pause, 

A4J. moving tie. v. ; iu motion ; tran- anchor ; cast -,come to an- anchor ; rest 
atiooal; motory, motive; shifting, mov- un one's oars; repow on one's laurels, 
able, moUle, QiiTCurial, uoquiet-. reattess take breath; at<^p Jtc. iditcontinue) 143. 



Ac ( dumgeabU) 1 49 ; nomadic &C. 366 ; 
e *c. 279- 

tv, mider way; on the •move, 
, - tramp, - much. 



itagnate; guietatwa movert; let-aloue, 
- well alone ; alude, rest and be thank- 
ful'; keep withindoors, sta; at home, go 

dweU ke. (btpntent) 1S6; settle &c 
(id Jonit«rf)l84; alight &c.(omiw) 292. 
ftick, - fast ; stand, - like a poat ; 
not stir a -peg, - step ; ba at a -stand &c. n. 

quell, becalm, hush, ata^, lull to sleep, lay an embargo on. 
A4J. quicaceut, etill ; motion-, mo*e-len ; fixed ; stationary ; at 
-rest, - n stand, - a staod-etill, - anchor ; stock-etill ; standing still Jtc. 
r. ; sedentarr, UD travelled, stay-at-home; becalmed, stagnant, quii.'t ; 
iin-moTed,-(Usturbed, -unruffled ; calm, restful ; cataleptic; immovable 
ftc. (daiit) 150; sleeping &c (maciine) 683; silent kc. 403; still as 
-a statue, - a poet, - a mouse, - death. 

MAT. at a stand &c. adj. ; lait court ; at the hsll, 
^t. stop ! stay ! avast ! halt ! hold hard ! woa ! 



sec [LooomotioD by land.] Jour- 287. [Locomotion by water, or air.] 
mmT' — V. travel; travelling Ac. c. ]raTiVKtlOI>.~K. navigation ; aqua- 
wmbrinft, campaigning. tics;boating,yachting; ship£c.373;oar, 

j om n mj, axcunion, expedition, tour, paddle, screw, sail, canvas. 
Bipi fnnd tour, ciicuit, peregrination, natation, swimming ; tin, lltpper, fiah'a 
Jm ■■■»i«iHj ramble, pilgrimage, course, , t^. 

^Malion, march, walk, promenade, aero -station, -statics, -nautics ; bal- 
aoaatitntkinal, stroll, saunter, tramp, loonry; balloon &c ^73! '^y'OR, flight, 
j og trot, tam, stalk, perambulation ; noc- aviation, volitalion ; wing, pinion. 
toBbolalion : eomuambuliem ; outing. voyage, sail, cruise, passage, cireinn- 
nde, drire, airin-r, jaunt. navigation, prripliu; bead-, stam-. W- 

■qidtation, borarmanship, riding, mo- way. 
M*pr,rida and tie. mariner kc. 269. 

roring, Tagrancy, perenation : march- ▼. sail ; put to sea ke. (depart) 393 ; 
tag aad OMntvinaiiehitiff; nomadism ; . take ibip, get under way ; apraad ^aii. 
nvah>Bd4aB,4gt:(ttddngilUtftiiig;! - oanTas) gather way, ut* way on; 

79 



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r 



migration ; r-, 



SPACE, 



ID', d^, in[«r-migra- i make -, cmtj- sail ; plough the - W Te», 
Don. ~ deep, - main, - ocean ; nalk the waters. 

plan, itinerary, fnude : hand-, road- ' navigate, warp, ]uS, eoud, boom, 
book ; Baedeker, Bradahaw, Uurraj. ' kedge ; drift, course, cruiae, enast ; hu^ 

proceanoD, cavalcade, caraTan, file, the -abore, - Inod ; cimimn aviate. 
■111-tige, column. ply the oar, row, paddle, pull, icnU, 

[Ot^hOB and inelrumenCs of locomo- I puut, sicniu. 
tion] vehicle See. 272; lacomotiTe; lega, ' swioi, lloat : buffet the n ' • -• 

feet, pan, (hob, IrottetB. stonn, akini, rffiturer, dive 

tnTeller Ac. 36S. tij, be wafMd, hoTer, 



take -win^, ~ 



lar, flutter; 

flight ;wingoae'B -flight. 



A(b. iailing Ac. r. ; volant, w 
seafaring, nautical, maritime, oavaJ ; 
■eo-f^iiig, coasting; afloat; navigable; 

Adv. under -nay, - eail, - canvaa, - 
iteam ; an the wing. 



▼• travel, journey, 
a joumeji take -, go uut fiit^ -a walk 
Ac. n, ; nave a run ; take the air. 

flit, take wing ; migrate, ecuij^te ; 
rove, prowl, roam, range, patrol, pnca 
up and down, traveree ; «cour -, traveree- 
tbe country ; pera^rrate ; per-, circum- 
atubulate : nomadize, wander, ramble, 
strut], saunter, hover, go one'e round*, 
Mtragffle ; gad. -about; expatiate. 

walk, march, slep, tread, pace, plod, 
wend ; promenade ; trudge, tramp ; stalk, atiide, straddle, atrut, foot 
it, stump, bundle, bowl iJong, toddle ; paddle ; trend a path. 

take hone, ride, drive, trot, amble, canter, prance, flak, frisk, cara- 
ctirr \ gallop &c. (mors qaicldif) 274. 

peg -, jog -, wag -, ehuffle- on ; atir one's stumps ; bend ooe'a -«tepe, 
- course ; make -. tiod -, wend -, pick ~, thread -, plough- ooe'e way ; 
slide, glide, skim, skate ; march io proceeaion, file off, dehle. 

go -, repair -, reeort -, hie -, betake oneself- ta. 

Adj. travelling Sic d. ; ambulatory, itinerant, peripatetic, roving, 
rambling, gadding, discur^ve. vagrant, migratory, nomadic; circum- 
forane-au, -ous; noeti-, muodi-vagant; locomotive. 

waj-fariDg. -wjm ; travel-ttaiupd. 

AOv. on -foot, - boraehaek, - Sbaahs's mare : by the MarTowboua | 
*tat^ ; in IroTtiitu &c, 270 ; <m rotitr Ac. ;8l. 

XbL come aloug t 

£<•• Trawallvr. — «. tnveDsr, £«•. K«iia«r.— ». sailor, i&an- 
wsyfarer, voyager, itinerant, passenger. , ner, navigator ; sea-man, -farer, -faring, 

tourist, exoureionist, globe-trotter ; i man ; tar, jack tur, «alt, able seaman, 
explorer, adventurer, mountaineer, Al- [ A.B. ; man-of-war's oflui, bluejacket, 
pine Olob ; peregrinator, wanderer, marine, joUv; midsbipman, midd^ ; ikip- 

rovet, straggler, rambler; bird of pa»- - '■■- *■— ' — — •--»•— 

Mm; gad-about, -ling; vigrant, scat 
teriing, Usdioper, waib and estrsys 
wastml, foundling ; Inafer; tramp, -er 
vagabond, nomaa, Bohemian, gip^y 
Arab, Wandering Jew, tladji, pi%riin 

palmer ; perijwtetic ; somnambulist ; 

emigrant, nigitive, refugee. 

muoer, courier; Mercury, Iris, Ariel, comet, 

p«deBtrian, walker, foot-paaeenger ; eyeUat ; wheelman. 

fider, honem«i, eqneetrian, cavalier, jockey, rough rider, trainer, 
brMker. 

dhver, eo«chBiaD,whip, Jeha,charioteer,poetilinn. pn*t-boy, carbiT, 
wanonar^dnymon; cab-man, -drivtr; ixiUttnir,v*ttKrmo,cmdQttieT*; 
Wytnt^river ; ttoker, fireman, «AoHj^r, guard. 



per ; ship-, toat-, ferry-, water-, hghtev-, 
b«rg»-, longahe 



lier ; 04T-, -flman ; 



bargee, good^ 
r ; boat-, cOCk- 
ui, pilot ; cnw. 
aerial navigator, aeronaut, ballooaist 
leans, aviator. 



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IT. I'. MOTION. 270—27 

270. Traiulbroiios.— W. Imoarer, -ence; mat-, e-loeauon ; 
duplacement : meta-tttuu, -(han»; rcmoTal j re-, a-motioD ; relegation; 
<fe-, «»-por1«tioD ; extradition, cODveyftnce, draft ; carrjiog, wuriago ; cod- 
Teetiim, -duction, -tagion ; tranafer &c. (of property) 783. 

Duuit, transilion : p«ssBjiP, ferrv, s'estation ; portage, porterage, cMtiiiy, 
cartage ; ehovellinf- &c. r. ; vect-ion. -ure, -iution ; Bbipmenl, freight, 
■ntiumi trans-mission, -port, -portatioD, -um]Hion, -plantation, -labon ; 
■aporutioD ; sEiift-, dodg-insr ; di^penion ftc. 73 ; transpoaition Ac, {inter- 
chatiffe) 148; traction Ac. 385. 

[Thing transferred] drift. 

V. bana-fer, -mit, -port, -place, -pbnt : convey, carrj, bear, fetch and 
cawy ; carry -, ferrj'- over ; band, paia, forward ; shift ; conduct, convoy, 
bing, fetch, reach. 

Hod, delegate, cooisiini, relegate, turn over to, deliver ; ahip, embark ; 
waft ; ahunt ; transinise Ac. {interchange) 148 ; displace Ac. 1 85 ; throw 
Ac. 2S4; drag &c. 28;. 

■hovel, ladle, decant, draft off, trannfuae. 

A4|. tranaferred&c. i'.; drifted: movable; portable, -ative; contagioiu. 

AdT. from -hand to hand, - pillar to poet. 

on -, b_v- the way; on the -road, - wing ; as one goes ; in tramitu, m 
rviitf, chrmrnfaiiumt, en pnitnnt, in mid-propreM. 

271. Carrlor. — M. carriir, porter, bcarei trantar, coorayer ; 
(taTedore ; coolie ; conductor, locomotive, motor. 

beaat of biuden. cattle, borsc, steed, nag, palfrcv, .\mb, blood hone, 
thoTouirh-bred, galloway, charger, courrer, racer, hunter, jument, pooy, 
filly, *vlt, foal, barb, roan, jade, h nek, billet, pad. cob, til, punch, roadster, 
goer; rac«-, pack-, draft', cart-, dray-, post-borse; ketch, abeltie; gamu), 
gmrron : jennpl, g-i'Oi't. bavard, mare, stallion, gelding ; stud. 

I'egssus, BucepbaluH, llozinantc. 

aas, donlcey, jackaiw, mute, hinny: aumplcr -hurae, - mule; reindeer; 
catnrl, dromedary, llama, elephant ; carrier pigeon. 

nirriago Ac. (l-ehicie) 272 : ship Ac. 273- 

Atfj. eijuine, asinine. 



272. Tehfole. — W. vebicle, con- 
•mnoe, carriage, caravan, van ; wagon, 
»igp)a, wain, dray, cart, lorry. 

oniole ; sledge. Bled, 8lci)?b, truck, 
Um; limber, ttunbrel. pontoon : barrow ; 
•kri-, hand - barrow ; perambulator ; 
Buk •, wheel ~, sedan- cbair : chaise; 
Whnbrn. rjiiin- litter, brancard, crate. 
■■dlcitn4clier,ambulauce: velocipi-di', 
Mbf-korse, go-cart ; cycle ; bi-, tri- 
nclcikike; skate. 

*;iupag«, turn-out ; conch, chariot, 
Aim, phaeton, break, mail-phaeton. 
nntnietta. drag, curricle, tilbury. 
*WT, landau, barouchr, victoria, 
na^uni, clarence, calash. raU-r-he, 
kritaka. araha, kitdtka : berliii ; Hiilkt . 
JMlifiamt, sociablo, i-m-o-cu, dormnur : 
juntug -, outaide- ear. 

pofl-cbaiae; diligence, singe; stj./'' - ■ 
aiil -, backoey ~, glasa- c.-acb ; f.:. ;.■..- 



273. Ship.— «. ship, vMsel, aul; 
crall, bottom. 

navy, marine, fleet, flotilla ; shipping. 

man of war Ac, {combatant) 726; 
tnmsport, tender, store-ship; merchant 
ship, mercbautman ; picket, liner ; wha- 
liT, slaver, collier, coaster, lighter; 61b- 
ing-, pilot- boat; trawler, bulk; yacht. 

fhip. burk. Wque, brig, snow, bei^ 
mapbrodite brig: briir-, bnrk-antine; 
:4cbooner : topMil -, fore and aft -, three 
masted- schounrl ; cliofn^marfe ; iloop, 
cutter, corvette, clipper, foist, yawl, 
dandy, ketch, smock, lugger, barge, boy, 
cat, buax; saiWr. -itig vi-wk] ; sieam-er, 
-boat, -ship ; paUdlii -, screw- steamer; 
lug; train-ferry; line uf sreamera Ac. 

boat, pinnace, kuncb ; life-, long^, 
jdlly-, bum-, tiy-, cock-, ferry-, canaN 
boat; Bhallop, gig, funny, skilT, dingy, 
scow, cockle-shell, wherry, cobla, punt. 



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a72-Z7S. SPA 

waggon ; cor, omnibus, miilor-oinnibiis, 
By, cabriolet, cab, hansom, ehofle, four- 
wheeler, growler, drofkki, drosky, 
motot^, taxi-c&li. 

do^-cart, trap, wliilechapel, buggy, ^ 
four-iD-^uid, UDicom, random, tvideni ; 
shuidradhan, char-a-i>aiu:. 

aotor-cM, automobile. 

train; piusenper-,eipre«« -,sptciftl-, 
corridor -, parhamentaiy -, luggage -, 
gooda- train, ?rain-da-(«tr* ; iBt-, and-, 
3rd-claM- -train, - oarria^, - compart- 
ment; Pullman-, sleeping-, dininc-, 
rertaurant-car; rolling Htock i horae-box, 
eattle-tmck, 

■boTsI, spoon, spatula, ladlr.hod, uoe : 
spade, ipaJdle, loy ; «pud ; pitcbforlf, 

2°. Dbshebs 

27ft.Veloeltr<-*- velocity, speed, < 
celeritj-; swiftnest Ac. adj,; rapidity, i 
Kagle speed ; expedition ^'^c. {actimty) 
682; pemicitj ; accelemlion ; hoate&c. 
684. 

•port, riuh, daah, race, Bleeple-cbaw ; 
nmart -, lively -, awift &c. nrfj. -, rat- 
tling -, apauking -, strajiping- -rate, 

- paoa ; round pare ; flying, flight. 
gallop, canter, trot, round trot, run, 

scamper; hand -, full- gallop : amble. 

ligbtidng, lirht, electricity^, wind ; 
cannon-ban, rocket, arrow, dart, quick- 
(flrer; telegraph, eiprcRs train ; torrent. 

eagle, antelope, courtier, race-horse, 
gueSe, greyhound, haie. doe, muirrol. 

Mercury, Ariel, Oemilia, Harlequin. 

[Measurement of Telocity] log, -line. 

V. more quicUy, trip, bsk; speed, 
hie, hMten, pott, enank, scuttle ; scud, 
-die ; acuur, - the plain ; scsmpiT : run. 

- like mad ; By, race, nin a race, cut 
■wsT, about, leur. whixk, sweep, skim, 
brusli; cut -, bowl- along; nub &c. ibt 
vi^aiiy 173 ; da«b -on, - olf, - forward : 
holt; trot, nllop, amUe, troD, bound, 
flit, ■pring, dart. Doom ; march in -quick, 

- double- time ; ride bard, get oter the 
ground. 

hurry ke. (kaatm) 6S4: Bccelerats, 
put on : quicken ; quicken -, mend- one's 
pace ; cUp spurs 10 one's hone ; make 
-hasle, - rapid ttridos, - forced raarf hes, 

- the besi of one's wnv ; put one's best 
tag fo»mo*t. stir one's stumps, wing 
ona's way, set off at a score ; carry -, 
crowd- sail : go off like a shot, n 
ahead, e^o ^und ; outctrip tba wind, 
flj on the wiegi of the wind. 

Si 



CE. n. iT.^ 

cog, kiflge, lorret ; i^igbt-, four-, ^ 
oar; randan; outrigger; float, 1 
pontoon : pre me. 

catamaran, coracle, gondola, e 
caraTeUft-Iucca, caique, i*n«oii;tri , 

Eklley, - foist ; bilander, dogger, hooker, 
owker; argosy, caruck ; gntlia«, gal' 
leon; galliot, polacca, polecre, tartane, 
junk, lorcha, praam, proa, prabu, saick, 
sampan, xebec, dbon ; dahabeab ; 
nuggah. 

balloon; air-, pilot-, Bre-, dirigible-, 
balloon : airship, aerostat, Itlontgolfier ; 
kite, parachute, aeroplane. 

AdT. afloat, aboard : on -board, - ship 

OF Motion. 

279. Slowness. — W. slownew 

&C. adj.:. iiMiB-uor *c. [in"rtivity) 6S3; 
drawl ; creeping 4c. r., lenwr. 

retardation; slackeninir .tc. r. ; delay 
Ac. ilatenrm) 133; claudicstioa. 

jog^, dogtrot; mincing elene: slow 
-march, - time- 
slow -goer, - coach, - back : lingerer, 
loiterer, sluggard, tortoise, snail ; dawdle 
&C. {inactivf') 6S3. 

T. more -slowly Ac. nrfo. ; creep, 
crawl, lag, slug, drawl, linger, loiter, 
saunter ; plod, trudge, stump nlong, lum- 
ber 1 trail, drag ; dawdle &c {br marliif) 
683; grovel, worm one's way. r\en'. 
along; ji^ -, rub -, bundle- on; todit! 
waddle, wabhie. slug, traipse, slmi 
shuffle, halt, hobble, limp, claudir-i' 
shambl»< ; flog, falter, totter, staggr- 
mince, step short ; march in -elow tiiii' , 
- fiinenil jirocesuon ; take one's liin>! ; 
hang fire tee. {be late) 133. 

retanl, relax; slacken, check, modpr- 
ate, rein in, curb; reef; strike -, shorten 
-, take in- sail ; put on the drag, apply 
the break; clip the wings; reduce the 
speed ; alackeo -speed, - one's pace ; lose 
, ground. 

I A<a. alow, slack ; lardy ; dilstorr Ac. 
{inaciiiv) 683; gentle, easy ; leisureiv ; 
deliberale, gradual ; insensible, imper- 
ceptible; languid, sluggish, slow-paced. 
tardigrade, snail-like ; creeping Ac. 1. 

Ad*, slowly Ac. aiij. ; leisurelv ; pi- 
mu, aditfiio ; targo, UxrglirttB : st half 
speed, under «»sy sail ; at a -foot's, - 
soail's, - funeral- pace ; in stow time ; 
with -mindn^ •taps, - clipped wings : 



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bep -up, - pace- with ; outstrip &c. 

speedy, II 

, •plo, I . 

pnM; active &e. 6S3 : &ying, gsllopiiu; 

' ; light-, nimble-footed ; winged, 



graduallj i-c. adj. ; ^adaii 
gree*, - alow d egi ooo , -inches, 
little ) step bj step ; inch by 
by Wt, little by little, , 

rcurial, electric, tele- 
1 "light-l^ged, light of heel ; 
■wm ■> -An arrow &c. n. ; quick u -lightning &c. n., - thought.* | 

Uw, swirtly &c. adj. ; with -speed &c. n. ; npacej at -a great rate, 1 
- foil ipsed, - railway speed ; full -drive, - f^op ; post-haste, in full 
adiUntiry; trippii^ly; instantaneously Ac. 1 1 3. 

Bier ynm of -sail, - canvas, - sail and steam ; m/m «f remit, 011 ' 
Mfle'i wing, in double quick time ; with -rapid, - giant- strides ; ijM» { 
Ji/lmd: in seven leafipa boots J whip and spur; ventrt i tem; as 
bt as one's ~legi, - heels- will carry one ; as fast as one can lay legs I 
TO ilw ^und, at the top of one's speed ; by leapt and bounds : with 

9^. Ttrm acqtarit aatdo. [haste &c. 684. | 



I ; by -de- 

little and 
inch, hit 



2M. XBipill>«.— «. impulse, im- 

piwn, impetus; momentum', push, 
wMstt, thrust, shoTe, jog, jolt, brunt, 
MaDii|r,thTow(explosionic. (violence) 
■73; |n>fulsion &c. 284. 
, concussion, collision, oc- 



W^ ^polse, shock, 
Md; 4bai; chai^ 
■MdBgic. {pu m ihmmt) 972- 



y0w,diiit,«troke, knock, tap, rap, slap, 
'am, Dang; hit. 



3°. Monos ooiHorsBD with Forcb. 

277. B«ooU.— V, recoil; re-, re- 
tro-action ; revulsion ; rebound, rieoeh^ ; 
re-percuwion,-c8!citration; Irick, contri- 
coup ; springing back 4c. c. ; elasticity 
&c. 325 ; reflexioa, reflex, retlui ; rerer- 
beration £c. (rMonimcr) 40S ; rebuff, re- 

dudes anddrakes; boomerang; spring: 
reactionist. 

V. recoil, react ; spring -, fly -, 
bound- back; rebound, reverberate, re- 
percu»«, recalritrate. 

Adj. recoiling &c. f. ; re-fluent, -per- 
I'uf^ive, -calcitrsnt, -actionary; retn^ 



irash, bump; im' 
char^ &e. {attack) 716: 



k.pat,dab; fillip; , ___„ , _., 

1^ thwack; cuff kc. 972; squash, 
t, whap, swap, punch, thump, pelt, 
■a, pnee, calcitration ; made ; ariet- 
sIm; cut, thmst, lunge, yerk. Adv. on the -recoil Ac, t 

kniHS, sledge-hammer, mall, maul, 
sBst, flail; nm, -mer; batl^rins-ram, 
■ikiy, ple-driTing engine, punch, bat; 
njM *e. (weapon) 727 ; aie kc. (iharp) 253, 

[Sd«e of mechanical forcesj Dynamics ; sciimometer. 

T. give an -impetus &c. n. ; impel, push ; start, give a start to, set 
IMg; drive, nrge, boom ; thrust, prod, foin : cant ; elbow, shoulder, 
IBlfr.JMtle, hustle, hurtle, shore, jog, jolt, encounter; run-, bump -, 
Mtt- tgainst ; knock -, rim- one's bead eguinst ; inipia)re. 

■lib, knock, hit, tap, rap, »Iap, flap, dab, nat, thump, beat, bang, 
■4ia,dash ; ponch, thwack, wliack; hit -, Gtrilce- hard ; swap, batter. 
doBit, baste ; pelt, patt«r, bufiet, belabour ; fel^rh one a blow ; poke 
■tpit^ loDge, yerk; kick, calcitrafe; butt; strike at Ac. (idtnck) 
716; whip kc. (twDiiAt 972. 

an* -, ortar- into collision ; collide ; foul ; fall -, run- foul of. 

vnrw Ac . (vtopef) 284* 

A4- impfffing Ac. v. ; im-pulnve, -pellent ; booming ; dynamic, 

* S«a not* 00 264. 
«9 



ty Google 



Z7S-Z81. SPACE. 

4°. MonoH WITH EEFBREBfTE TO DniBrnox. 
£78. Slrsetion.— ir. direction, £79. Bevlatton. 

bearing, cnurse, set, drift, 

dencT &c. 176; inddeiiM; bendinc;, 



trending 4c. r. ; dip, tack, aim, colh- 
lOAtioD : ateei^ing-, -age. 

poiot of the eonipass, cardinal point* 1 
North, East, Soutli. West; N by E, 
ENE, NE bj N, NE, &c. ; rhumb, aa- 
muth, line of roUiiiuition. 

)in», path, road, range, qu&rter, line of 
march ; a-, al-lignment. 

V. tend ~, bend -, point- towards; 
conduct -, go- to; point -to, - at; 
b^nd, trend, vei^, incline, dip, deter- I from, t 




obliquatiun, uoi 
fraction ; Itection, flexion ; sir^ 
flKtion, -flexure ; decimation. 

diferaion, digfrewion, departure bom, 
aberration; divergence &c. 291; zifr- 

^; dilaur &c. (lircuit) 629. 
Deiultury mution] wandeiing Ac 
p.; vagrancy, evagation; bv-paths and 
(rooked ways. 

[Motion aide way*, oblique motjon] 
■idling 4c. V. : knig-bt'g move at cbna. 
alter one's eouree, deviate, depaR 



level- 



1, trend; bend, curve 4c. 24s ; 
I, heel, bear off. 

; deflect; divert, - from it* 
e: putonanew scent, shift, siiuni. 
, draw aside, crook, warp, short 
circuit. 

stray, straggle ; sidle ; divet^ Ac. 
291 ; tralineale, dipress, wander ; wind, 
twist, meander ; veer, tack ; turn -wide, 
y fi'om ; wheel, atoer 
clear of; ramble, rove, drift; go-utraj-, 
- adrift ; yaw, dodge ; step aaide, awt 
off, make way for, uiy. 

fly off at a Uingent -, glance off; wbed 
-, face- about ; turn -, face- to the rifHit 
about; wabble 4c. (oKiUaie) 314; \pt 
out of one'a way Ac. {perform a cirrwt) 
639; Inse one's way. 

Adj. deviating 4c. p. ; aberrant, er- 
rant; ex-, dis-cursive; devious, desul- 
tory, loo'c : rambling; stray, erratic. 
vagrant, undirmrled: circuitous, in direct . 
zigzag; crab-like. 

Adv. astray from, round about, wide 
of the mark ; to the right about ; all 
[nanner of ways : circuitoiwlv 4c. 619. 
r ways ; funyiio- i obliquely, sideling, like tlie moTe of 
-■"''- I the knight on a chessboard. 

2S0. [Qoing before.] Fr«o«sslini. | 281. [Gobg after.] Seqaenc*.- V. 
—W, precession, leading, heading; pre- I t«ijuence; coming after .Vc. {order) 63; 
cedeuca 4c. 63; prioritv 4c. 116; the j (ttmt) 117: following; pursuit 4c. 61;. 
'" , attendant, satellite, shadow, 



' -, make- -for, - towards ; aim -, 
at ; take aim ; keep -, hold- a 
course ; be bound foe ; bend oup's steps 
towards; direct ~, steer-, bend-, shape- 
one's course; align -,allign- one's mnrcli; 
\ga straight, - to the point ; march -on, ~ 
on a point. 

■Boertain one's -direction 4c. n. ; iori- 
eiUtr, see which way the wind blows . 
box thb compass. 

A«J. directed 4e. p., - towards 
pointing towards 4c. p.; bound for; a- 
Ugned -, alligned- with ; direct, straight 
on -deviating, -awerring ; straightfo^ 
ward ; North, -em, -«ly, 4c. n. 

Adv. towards ; on the -road, ~ high 
road- to ; psrsits, t« ; hither, thither, 
whither; directly; straight, - forwards, 
- •■ an arrow ; ^nt blank ; in a -di- 
rect, - straight- line -to, - for, - with ; in 
aline with; full tiltat, astbe crow Qiee. 

before -, near -, close to -, against- 
the wind ; windwards, in the wind's eye 

through, vi4, by way of; in all -ili- 
rectdons, - manner of way) 
venum, frota the four winds. 



i.lr pat; van 4c. [/nmt) 134 ; pre- 
cursor 4c. 64. 

V. go -bafore, - ahead, - in the van, 
- in advance; precede, forerun; usher 
in,'introduce, herald, bead, take the lead; 
lead, - the way, - tbe dance ; get -, 
have- the start; steal a march ; get -b^ 
fore, - ahead, - in front of; outstrip 4c. 
«0J i take precedence tc. {jlrtt in orJtr) 

84 



danglt 

V. follow ; pursue 4c, 611 ; go -, 
fly- afttr. 

attend , bfaet, dance atle □danceou,dog; 
tread -in the steps of, - close upon; be -, 
go -, follow- in the -wake, - trail, - rear- 
of; follow as a shadow, hang on thf> aldrta 
tnad -, follow- on the heals at 



'"fit ff*t babind. 



J 



t, Google 



I A4|. foUowing ftc. V. 

AdT. iMthiDd; in the -rear &c. 2^$, 

- train of, - wake of ; after &e. (order) 
I 63, (time) 117, 

£S3. [Motion backwards,] &•- 
grr«MlOB.— W. regreia, 4i>d 1 retro- 
cegaion, ^reaaioD, -gradation, -action : 
rtcuiadt ; retreat, withdrawal, retire- 
ment, re-migratdoDi receeaon £c. (mo- 
ticn from) 3S7 ; rece«a 1 craVliko mo- 

re-fluence, -dm : backwatPT, reg«r- 
^tation, ebb, return ; reailienca ; re- 
dezion (reeoit) 377 ; volte-fae*, 

counter -motion, -moTemeut.-mftrch; 
ve6Tmg,ter(fiTerMtio n,recidivatioa, back- 
sliding, fall ; deterioration &p. 659. 

turoing-point &e. (revermon) 14;. 

V. re-cMe, -grade, -turn, -TBrt, -treat, 
-tire; retro-grade, -tede; back, - out; 
withdraw: rabound &c. 277; go-, come 
-, turn -, harli -, draw -, fall -, got -, 
put ~, run- tiack ; loee ground ; fall -, 
drop- a«t«m ; beck water, put about 1 
veer, ~ round ; double, wbuel, counter- 
march! ebb, regurgitate; jib, shrink, shy. 

turn -tul, - round, - upon one's heel, 

- oae'i back upon ; retrace one's stepa, 
dance the back step ; Mund -, beat- a 
retreat ; go home. 

A«J. receding Ac v.; rcAro-grade, 
I -greiaive ; Te-gressiTO, -Suent, -flei, 

-cidivoui, -ailieDt; crab-like; reaction- 

I a^ tc 377- 
JtdT. h«ck, -warda ; refleiivelj, to the right about ; i rtctilam, i 



Ml. tHding &c. D. 
A*v. in adVance, before, ahead, 
tk* Tan ; foT«-, head-moat ; in front. 



IW . [Motion forwards ; progreesiTe 
■Mion-J Frugreulon. — M. pro- 
gtM*, -too, HTeneM ; advandog Ac. v.; 
adfiBM, -amit ; ongoing ; flood-tide, 
hHd«Br;march£c.366iriBe;impTove- 

▼. idTanee ; proceed, progress ; get 
•*», - along, - over the ground ; gain 
mnd; jog -, rub -, wag- on ; go with 
BMitraam; keep-, bold on- one'scourse; 
|a -, Bon -, come -, get -, paaa -, push 
-,|W» -on, - forward, - lorwaraa, - 
Md ; prcM onwards, step forward ; 
■b ~, work -, carve -, puan -, force -, 
d(« -, elbow- one'a wav ; make -pro- 
|iM^- baad, - way, - headway,- ad- 
lana, - stridaa, - rapid strides Ac. 
(irfan^) 374 ; go -, shoot- ahead ; dis- 
kMc ; make up leeway. 

A4 advancing Ac t.; pro-greasive, 
4m«; advanced. 

AAt. forward, onward ; forth, 
ikwd, imdar way, en route for, on -1 
MJ,-tha way, - the road, - the high 
■m1> to ; ID -progTOM, - mid piogreaa \ 
ktrmmtti Ac. 37a 

Mr. ttHigia nulla retroman. 



Wbt. rctwtMMf d not moiUoat, a 









_ UA. [Motion given 
■tntsdin froot.^ Prop 
F^>-M]non, -jection ; tit a tergo; push 
^{imfmltt) 176; e-, jaculation ; eiec- 
IM Ac. 397 ; throw. Sing, toaa, shot, 
fciaige, shy. 

j%iRice of propulsion] projectiles, 
Mbtio, archerf . 

udc, projectile, ball, ditcut, quoit, 
trickhat, snot ; arrow, gun, Ac. {arm*) 
IV- I 

Aootrr, shot; archer, toxopbilite; 1 
W-, rifle-, marka-man ; good -, crack- »bot ; sharpshooter Ac. (com- j 
■■X)7l6. ' 



2AB. [Motion given to an object 
fitoated tiehind.] TTAOtloil. — M, 

traction ; drawing Ac. v. \ draught, pull, 
haul ; rake ; 'a long pull a strong pull and 
a pull all together ' ; towage, haulage. 

v. druw, pull, haul, lug, nike, drag, 
tug, tow, trail, train ; take in tow. 

wrench, jerk, twitch, Xaxae. 

A4J. drawing Ac. t>.: traclila. 



ty Google 



z»*—zn. 



SPACE. 



dart, lauce, tilt; e-, JMtilBte ; Mminate, bolt, diire, sling, pitch- 
fork. 

Mod ; send -, let -, fire- off; diacbarge, shoot ; launcli, send fortb, let 
fly; dub. 

put -, set- in motion; set agmog, start; give -a start, - an impalse- 
to; impel &c. 276; tnmdle &c. (uf in rotation) 312; expel &c. 297. 

cany onu off one's legs ; put to flight 

AAi- propelled Sec. v.; propelling &c. v.; pro-puluye, -jectile. 

296. [Motdoa tonarde. ] Ap- 
proaolli — W. approach, approxima- 
tion, appropinquation ; accesa ; appulae; 
afflux, -ion ; advent &c, (approach of 
time) 121 ; pursuit &c. 622. 

V> approach, approximate; near; get 

close quarters ; move -, set in- towards ; 



up ; make the land ; hug the -shore, - 
land. 

A4|. approaehing Ice. v.; approxima- 
tive; affluent; impending, inuninenti&c. 
(deitined) 152, 

AtfT. on t^e road. 



2S7i [Motion ftom.] 

— tr. Teceesion, retirement, withdiswal; 
retreat ; retroceadon &c. 283 ; depattan^ 
&c. 393 ; recoU &c. 277 1 flight Ac (•■ 
voidance) 623. 

V. recede, go, move from, relin, 
withdraw, shrink ; come -, move ~f go -| 
get -, drifts away; depart ftc V^i 
retreat &e. 283 : move -, ataud -, nhiiif 
off; fallback, stand aside i ma tmg 
&c. {avoid) 633. 

remove, shunt. 

A4). receding &c. v. 



e hither I approach! here I come ! come n 



irl 



2S9i [Motion towards, actively.] 
Attraotltm. — w. attract-ion, -ive- 
neas ; drawing to, pulling towards, ad- 
duction, magnetiam, gravity, attraction 
of gravitation. 

load-atone, .«tar ; magnet, slderite. 

V. attract ; draw -, pull -, drag- to- 
wards; adduce. 

Adj. attracting tie. v.; attnh«nt,at- 
tractive, adducent, adductive. 



290. [Motion nearer to.] Con- 
verg^enoe. — w. con-vergence, -fiu- 
ence, -course, -flux, -grass, -currence, 
-centration; appulae, meeting; corradia- 

aasemUage &c. 72; resort &c. [foau) 
74 ; asymptote. 

T. converge, concur ; come together, 
unite, meet, laU in with ; close -with, - 
in upon ; centre -round, - in ; enter in ; 

gather together, unite, concentrate, 

Adj. converging Ac. v.; con-vergent, 
-fluent, -current ; centripetal ; asymp- 
totical. 



289. [Motion from, actively.] ; 
pulBlon.— V. repulaioa; driving 

&c. V. ; repulae ; abduction. 

V. repel ; push -, drive -, tea. «jfr 
from ; chase, dispel ; retrude ; all ' 
abduct ; send away. 

keep at arm's length, turn one'a 
upon, give tiie cold shoulder ; Mod 
- away- with a flea in ooa's ear. 

Adj. repelling Ac. v.; rapallurt, » 
pulsive ; abducent, abductive. 

291. [Motion further o£] 
wt^Bnna.—'M. diverg-enca, 

divarication, ramification, rft 

separation &c. {diigtmctiim] 44; illqiM 
sion 4c. 73 ; deviation &c. 379; al — ' 

V. diverge, divaricate, radiate ; 
ify ; branch -, glance -, fila- off; %J 
off, ~ at a taTigent ; spread, scatter, " 
persa Sic. 73; deviate &c. 379; ] 
&c. {ttparate) 44. 

Muti. diverging Ac. . _ 
radiant, centrinigal ; aberrant 



ty Google 



n. IT. 4°. MOT 

2V2i [Terminal motion at] Arri- 
val. — W. arriT&l, advent ; luKUng-; de-, 
diaem-barcatiou ; reception, irelcome, 
ton iflkimnBir, 

home, ^oal ; luidin|;;-plM«, -st»ae : 
restiii)^plBce ; defllJn&tioD, harbour, ha- 
ven, port ; termiuua ; halting -place, - 
gToood i aiichoragQ &c. (r«Ai^) 666. 

return, lecuraion, remigratioDi meet- 
iog ; ren-, an-coiinter. 

completion Sec. 729. 

reach, attain ; come up,- with,- to ; over- 
take; make, fetch; couplete ftc. 729; 
join, rejoin. 

light, alight, dismount ; laud, go 
aahore ; detxirk, disembark ; put -in, - 
into; Tint, cast anchor, Tiitch one's tent; 
■it down &a (ie located) 184; get to 
oue'a journey's end ; moke the land ; be 
in at the death ; come -, get- -back, 
-home: return; come in &c. (itiffrea) 
394 ; make one's appearance &c. {ap- 
pear) 446 ; drop in ; aetrain ; outapaa. 

come to hand ; come -at, - acroas ; 
hit; come -, light -, pop -, bounce -, 
plump -, burst -, pitch- upon ; meet ; 
en-, ren-counter ; come in ooutact. 

A41> aniTing &c. v,; homeward- 

Adv. here, hither. 

Tat. welcome ! hail I all hail 1 good- . 
dftj, - nMTTow ! 



OX. £02— 29S. 

293. [Initial motion from.] Sspar* 

tnre. — X. departure, deeession, de- 
campment; embarcatioQ ; outaet, start; 
removal : eiit Ac. {^«<) 295; eiodus, 
Hejira, flight 

leave-laldng, valedicliun, adieu, fare- 
well, good-bye ; stirrup-cup. 

starting-point, - post; p<iint-, place- 
of -dBporture, - embarcatioD ; port of 
cmbatcatioD. 

V. depart : go, - awaj ; take one's 
departure, set out ; set -, march -, put 
-, start -, be -, move -, get -, whip -, 
pack -, go -, take oneself- off; start, 
issue, march out, debouch; go -, sally- 
forth ; sally, set forward : be gone. 

leave a, place, quit, vacate, ei-acuate, 
abandon ; go off the stage, make one's 
exit; retire, withdraw, remove; go -one's 
way, -along, - from home; take-flighi, 
- wing ; spring, fly, flit, wing one's 
flight ; fly -, whip- away ; embark ; go 
-onboard, -aboard; set sail; put-,go- 
to sea; sail, take ship; hoist blue Peter ; 
get under way, neigh anchor ; strikn 
tenta, decunp ; walk one's chalks, cut 
one's stick; take leave; Bay-,lHd — good- 
bye ttc.n.; disappear &c. 4^; ahacood 
&c. (avoid ) 623 ; entrain ; inscan. 

AdJ. departing &c. v.; Taledictory ; 
outward bound. 

Aa*. whence, hence, thence ; with a 
foot in the stirrup ; on the -wing, 



ZKt. begonel &<:. {g'eclion) 397; faie- 
I well ! adieu I good -bye, - day I au reoov I fare you well I Ood -bless 



29*. [Mutiou into.] 
W. ingress ; entrance, entry ; introgres- 
■ioa; influx; intrusion, inroad, incursion, 
tnmion, irruption; pene-, interpene-tru- 
doD ; illapse, import, iojiltration; im- 
migration; admission tc. (rtception) 
396; inainuation &c, {iiUerjacence) 228: 
inaertion &c. 300. 

inlet ; way in ; mouth, door, Ac. 
(openiiig) 260 ; path &c. (nny) 627 ; 
conduit ^c. 350; immigrant. 

V. have the entrfe; enter; go -, 
come -, pour -, flow -, creep -, wip -. 
pop -, break -, burst- -into, - in ; set 
foot on ; burst -, break- in upon ; in- 
vade, intrude: insinunte itwlf; inter-. 
pmatrate ; inSltraio ; And one'* way -, 
irrigg]« - , worm uneulf- into. 



299. [Motion out of.] 
break, -burst 



, pro-ruption ; emanation: 
-,traDS-udation ; eitrava- 
i sation, perspiration, sweating, leakage, 
percolation, distillation, 00 zing: gush&c. 
( abater in motion) 34S; outpour, -ing; 
I effluence, eSiisiou : efSu.x, -ion; dnun; 
I dribbliiigi&c.r.:detluxion:drainage;out- 
1 come, -put; discharge tc.(ftr(T*(io»i)299, 
I export : expatriation ; e-, re-migra- 
' tioD ; dtboucAe ; exodus &.C. {d^arturc) 
' 293 ; emigrant 

outiet, vent, spout, tap, sluice, flood- 
gate ; pore ; vomitory, out-gate, sally- 
port; way out; mouth, door. £c.(i>^i- 
I in;) 260 ; path &c. (lony) 627 ; conduit 
I Slc. 350; ai>mpe ftc. 3J1. 

87 



ty Google 



friTB entranM to Ae. (r 
insort &c. 300. 
A«l> iDcutuing, 



SPACE. 



n. rr. 4*. 



emerge, emAnnUi, iMiie; go -, 
come -, move -, pBS» -, pimr ~, flow- 
jtuing, out of; pass off, er&iniati'. 

ex-, trttii»-ude ; leak-, mii, - out, — 
througli; per-, tr&li»«olate; strain, dis- 
til ; pemptre, sweat, drun, ooie : tiller, 
filtrate : dribble, ^usb, apout, How out; well, - out; pour, trickle, &••. 
(water in inotioti) 34S ; eSuse, eitrava»ate, duembogue, diacliar^ it- 
Belf, deboueh ; come -, break* forth ; burst -out, - through ; find veiib- 
cflcape Sc. 671. 

AAl. effused £c. v.; outgoing. 



296. [Motion into. actiTelj.] Wm- 
eaptloit. — W. r«ceptioD; adiuiasion, 
admittance, mtrtt, importalioD ; intro- 
duction, -mission ; imiuisdon, ina;estioii, 
imbiUtloii, absorption, ioguigitatioD, 
inhalation ; suction, sackiiig ; eating, 
drinldng Ac. i/ood) 298 ; insertion if. 
yx>i interjection 4c. 238. 

V. give -entrance to, - adntittaoce to, 
-the nirit; intro-duce, -mit ; uaher, ad- 
out, receife, import, bring in, open the 
dooT to, throw open, ingest, absorb, im- 
ImIw, ii^iale ; let -, taJie -, suck- in : re- 
admit, -Borb, -abiorb ; annff np, swallow, 
iDgurgitate: engulph,engarge;gulp; eat, 
drink, Ac. (/iwrf) 298. 

Adj. adtcit-ling &i\ E., -ted kc. e. ; ad- 
mittiUe ; abcorbeot. 



ictiTdy.] 



£97. [Motion out of 
lyeotloil. — V. ejection, 1 
fusion, rejection, erpulsion, eviction, ex- 
trusion, trajection ; dischsige. 

enic-tation ; blood-lotlinp, veaesectioD, 
plilebotomy. paraccntosis ; tapping, 
drainage : clearance, -s^. 

deportatioD ; banishment &c. ( puttM- 
tneni) 971; rf^uc'a marchi ivlegatioa, 
extraditiun ; difilodgment- 

V, give -exit, - vent- to ; let -, give -, 
pour -, send- out ; de»-, dis-patch ; ei- 

extrnvaaote, shed, void, evacuate ; emii ; 

open the -sluices, - fioodgalee ; turn on 

tap : extrude, detrude ; "" 

nuin, _ , _ 
w) =95 : breathe, 
I Diuw xc, i_jBma} 349. 
tap, diun off; bale -. lade- out ; let blood, broach, 
eject, reject; expel, discard; cut, send toCoventrv, bo;cott;cAiUMr; 
banuh Ac. (prnmiA) 971 ; throw £c 284 -out, - up, - off, - away, - 
aside; push &c, 376 -out, - off, - awa;, - a^idu; shovel-, (weep — out, 
-away; brush -,_'whiik-, [iirn-,Bi3nd- -off, -away ; discharge; send-, 
turn ~, cast- adrift ; turn -, bundle- out ; throw nverboaid ; gire the 
Nck to I send -packing, ~ about one's bunness, - to the right about ; 
6 roU &c. {abrogate) 756 ; turn out -neck and heels, - head 
and ahouldars, - neck and crop : pack off ; aend awaj with a Ben in the 
Bar; tend to Jericho; bow out, show the door to. 

turn out o( -doors, - house and home ; evict, ouat ; un-house, -ken- 
nel; dislodge ; un-. dls-people ; depopuhit« : relefnte, deport, 
empty; drain, - to tba dn^; aweep off; clear, - off, - out, - 
I away ; nick, draw off; clean out, make a clean sweep of, dear decks, 
purge. 

em-, dls-, duem-bowel ; eviscerate, gut ; unearth, root -out, ~ up ; 
averruncate ; weed -, get- out ; eliminate, get rid of, do away wiu, 
■hake off; eicnt^rate. 

vomit, apew, puke, keck, rstch ; belch. - out ; cast -, brinr- up ; 
diwo^: eipe«torate, clear the throat, hawk, spit, vputter, potter, 
alobber, dlivel, alaver, slabber ; eruclatr. 
onpaek. unlade, unload, aosbip ; break bulk, 
bo let out ; oote tie. (tmttyt) 295. 



ty Google 



I Adj. emitt-ing, -ed, £c. v. 

Znt. begone I get you giine ! get -, go- -oway, - along, - along with 
vou! go your way! away, - with! off with you! go, - about your 
I otuinexs ! be off I &TBunt 1 arojmt ! 

£••. rEating.] Food.— W. eating ' £99. Bzcretlon. — W. EXcretioD, 
tc. V. ; aeglutition, gulp, emulation, j diacbaige, emanation ; exhalation, eiu- 
mMtication, manducation, rumination ; datioD, extruaion, secretion, effusioa, 
!iipi»-,ichthjo-phagy; gluttony 4c, 957. ' extroTaaation, eccAymomi, evBCuatiou, 
mouth, jaws, manaible, mazu^, chopH, j dej©ction,/«cM,BicremBnt;per8pi»tion, 
ftc. v.; potation, draught, ' sweat; aub-, exud-ation ; diaphoreti* ■ 

1 P.. / .1 o ._ sewage. 

sahTa, spittle, rheum ; ptyaliam, aali- 
ration, catarrh; diarrhcea; lyecta.egata, 
tputa; excrrta; lava; txuaa &.C. (un- 
dramuu) 653. 

hemorrhage, bleeding ; outpouring &c. 
(pprsM) 295. 

v. excrete &c. (ijact) 197 ; emanat* 
£c. (wma out) 39$. 



libation ; carousal &c. {lamutmmt) 840 
drunkennec.i &c. 959. 

ft)od, poWum ; aliment, nouriahment, 
Ddtriment; austen-ance,-tatioD; nurture, 
■ubnatence, pioTender, fodder, provision, 
ntioo, keep, commons, board ; cotmui»- 
aariat kc. (provimon) 637 ; prey, forage, 
paatora, pasturage : fare, cheer ; diet, 
-«7 ; r^men ; belly timber, staff of 
fiifl ; bread, -and cheese- 
comestibles, eatables, victuals, edibles, 
Mfeato; grub, prog,moat; bread, -atuft; 
esrenfta; rinnds, cate^, delicacv, dainty, creature comforts, contents 
of the lajrder, tlusb-pots ; festal board ; ambroeia ; good -cheer, - living. 
jcdnt, piice. dr resiltaacf, roast and boil»l ; remove, entree, mtreniet, 
kort ftguere ; relcri, iiash, richaiifff, stew, ragout, fricassee, mince ; pot- 
tage, jMage, brotb, soup, conKommi, purit, spoon-meat ; pie, pasty, 
nNtaa-ocnf ; pudding, omelel ; pastry; sweets &c. 296; kickshaws; 
condiment .tc. 393. 

table, ctiiiine, bill of fare, menu, table d'hote, ordinary. 
meal, repist, feed, spread; mesa; dish, plate, courae; regale; 
regale-, relreah-, entertain-ment ; refection, collation, picnic, feast, 
banquet, junket ; breakfast ; lunch, -eoQ ; d^euner, bever, lilSn, dinner, 
supper, snack, wbet, bait, dessert ; potluck, tahie d'hote, dijeuiter i la 
fatreMtf ; hearty -, square -, aubetantial -, full- -meal ; bkiw out ; 
lij^t refreshment. 

mouthful, bolus, (lobbet, morsel, sop, sippet 

drink, beverage, liquor, broth, soup ; potion, dnm, draught, drench, 
twill ; itip, sip, sup, gulp. 

wine, spirits, ligaeur, beer, ale, malt liquor, ^ John Barleyconi, ' 

ftingo, heavy wet; grog, toddy, 9ip, purl, punch, negus, cup, iHabop, , 

wauoil : giu &c. (intoiioatinff liquor) 959 ; cofl'ee, cbocolattt. cocoa, ' 

toft, the cup that cheers but nut inebrinte.'. ' 

eating-house ,tc. 189. 

V< eat, feed, ftire, devour, swallow, take ; gidp, bolt, snap : fall to ; 
deapMch, dispatch ; discuaa ; lake -, get ~, gulp- down ; lay -, tuck- ' 
ID ; lick, pick, peck ; gonuandiie kc. 957 ; bite, champ, munch. ' 
cm^, cranncb, crunch, chew, masticate, royne, nibhle, gnaw, ' 
nnmUs. 

Itr* OD ; feed -, batten -, &tten -, feast- upon ; browse, graze, Oop, 
ngala; caiouae &c. (make merry) 840; eat heartily, do justice to,' 
[day a good knife and fork, banquet. 

braak -bmd, - one's fast ; breakfast, lunch, dine, take tea, sup. 
drink, - in, - up, - one's fill; quafl', sip. sup; suck, ~ up; lap; 
■wig ; awOl, tipple &c. (6« drunken) 9^9 ; empty one's glaw, drain ' 



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gloss; wash down, crftck a bottle, wet 



ibe cu]> ; 

purrey Ac. 637. 

A(U> CBlablti, edible, esculent, comotlible, alimeDtarj ; cereal, 
ciharioufl; dietetic; culinaiy ; nutri-tiTe, -tiom ; succulent; pot-able, 
-ulenl : biljiilou->. 

ouin-, cani', berb-, gnu-, grfimin-, phj't-iTOTOus ; ichtiijopliBgoua, 




:ptes- 



301. [Forcible ^ress.] ] 
tlon.— V. extraction ; extracting &c. 
v.; removal, eUmioatiou, extr' 
eradication, evolutJOD. 

evukion, avulsion ; wreocb ; 

tion; ejection Jtc. 297 ; export &c.(eprMi) 
=9S- 

extractor, corkscrew, forceijs, plieis. 

V. «itract, draw; take -, Qr»w -, 
pull -, tear -, pluck -, pick -, get- out ; 
wring from, wrench ; extort ; root -, 
weed -, prub -, rake- -up, - out ; eradi- 
cate; pull -, pluck- up by the roots: 
averruncale; unroot; uproot, pull up. 
extirpate, dredge, 

remove; educe, elicit; evolve extri- 
cate ; eliminate &C. (g«<) 297 : evisc*- 
rate Ac. 297. 



300. [Forcible ingress.] Znsar- 
tlon. — W. insertion, implantation, Lu- 
troduction ; insinuation &c. (inltrnm- 
Aon) 328; planting £c. v.\ injection, 
inociilatiou, importation, infoaion ; for- 
cible -ingress &c. 294 ; immeruon ; sub- 
mersion, -gvnce ; dip, plunge ; batli &c. 
(icalrr) 337 ; interment *c. 363. 

▼. insert; intro-duce, -mit; put -, 
run- into ; import; inject; interject &c. 
22S; infuae, instil, inoculate, impregnate, 
iuibue, imbrue. 

graft, ingraft, bud, plant, implant : 
dovetail. 

obtrude : thrust -, stick -, ram -, 
stuff -, tuck -, press -, drive -, pop -, 
whip -, drop -, put- in ; impact ; em- 
pierce ic. (makt a halt') 2to. 

imbed ; immerse, immerge, merge ; 
bathe, ao&k, &c. (tntfer) 337 ; dip, plunge 
Ac. 310. 

bury kc. {inter) 363. 

insert £c.- itself; plunge m media* re*. 

Adj. iDserled &c. v. 

30Z. [Motion through.] PasMi_ 
msation; pene-, interpene-tration; transudation, infiltratinu 
loose, exosmose ; intercurrence ; ingress Alc. Z94; egress £c. 29$; patb 
&c 637; conduit Ac. 350: opening Jfcc. 260; jouraej Ac. 266; voyage 
Ac. 367. 

▼. pass. - through; perforate Ac. {^e) 360; penetrate, permeate, 
thread, thrid, eufileide : gii -through, - acroiw: go -, pasa- over; cut 
across; ford, cross; pass and rcpaas, work; niak» -, thread -, worm -, 
force- one's way; make -, foroa- a passage; cut one's way throng; 
find its -way, - vent ; transmit, malce way, clear the eouise ; traverse, 
go over the ground. 
Adj. passing Ac. v.; intercurrent. 
AdT. en pa*iant Ac. (trantit) 270. 

30«. [.Motion short of.] Short- 
coming'- ~- W. shorloomiiij.'. failiin-. 
falling abort Ac. c; d^Iiuilt. -folcation: 
leeway ; labour in vMn. no go. 

incompleteness Ac. 53; imperfection 
Ac. 651; insufficiencT Ac. 640; nun- 
completion Ac. 730; failure Ac. 732. 

». come -, fisll-, stop- .«bDrt, - sli.)rt 
of; not reach; wout^ ktnp within 
-bound*, - tlie mark, - compass. 



S03> [Motion beyoiuL] 
•ton.— W. tRUU<ui»on, Alienee. -gre«- 
■on; trespass; encroach-, Infringv-menl; 
extnvsgatiun, transcendence ; redund- 
ance Ac 641. 

V. transgress, surpass, pass; go- be- 
Tood, - by; show in -, come to th(^• 
boat: shoot ahead of i steal a nuvh-, 
g^-npon. 

onr^iep, -p«M, -rewh, -go, -rids. 



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-leap, -jump, -tkip, -lap, -shoot the 
mtrk ; outstrip, -le«Ti, -jump, -go, -stop, 
-run, -ride, -rivaJ, -do; be&t, - hollow ; 
dittance; leave in the -lurch, -rear; 
throw into the shade : exceed, transcend, 
aurmooat ; soar &c. (ritr) 305. 

encroach, trespnss, infringe, trench 
apOD, intreach on ; struD ; stretch -, 
BtruD- a poiot ; pass the Rubicon. 

Adj. surpaseioK &c. v. 

AAt. beyond the mark, atiead. 



30S> [Motion upwards,] AflOMtt. 
— a. ssc«ot, ascAiision ; rising &c. v. ; 
rise, upgrowth; leap &c. 309; acclivit;, 
UU &c. 217 ; flight of -steps, ~ stairs ; 
Udder. 

rocket, lark; skj-rocket, -lark; Al- 
pM Olub. 

▼. ascend, rise, mount, arise, uprise ; 
go -, got -, work one's way -, start -, 
■jsing -, shoot- up ; aspire. 

climb, clamber, ramp, scramble, esco- 
Ih1>, surmount ; scale, - the heights, 

lower, soar, hoTer, spire, plane, swim, 
float, Burf^ ; leap See. 309. 

A4J, ruing &c. v.; scandent, buoyant ; 
•uper-natant, -fluitant ; ezceliior. 

AOt, uphill. 



MOTION. 303--308. 

break down, stick in the mud, col- 
lapse, come to nothing ; fall -through, - 
to the ground; cave in, end in smoke, 
miss the mark, fail ; lose ground ; miss 



IAdj- descending &c. v. 
deciduous ; nodding to its ft 
Adv. down-hill, -wards. 



Adi. unreached J deficient; short, - 
of; mimti; outof d<-pth; perfunctory 
&C. inrglfct) 46c. 

AdT. within -the mark, - compass, 
-bounds; behindhand; re infectd; to 
no purpose ; far from it. 

Pbr. the bubble burat. 

306i [Motion downwards.] Ssi 
mnvat,~-W. descent, desoension, declen- 
sion, declination : foil ; falling &c. v. : 
drop, cadence ; BubeideTice,lapBe; down- 
fall, tumble, slip, tilt, trip, lurch ; erop- 
pi:r,cu/&ut« ; titubation, stumble i fateof 

aciUanehe, tUbdclr, landslip. 

declivity, dip, hill. 

▼. descend ; go -, drop -, come- down ; 
fall, giaritato, drop, slip, slide, settle ; 
decline, set, sink, droop, come down a 

dismount, alight, light, get down ; 
swoop ; stoop &e. 308 : fall prostrate, 
precipitaU oneself; let fall &c. 308. 

tumble, trip, stumble, titubato, lurch, 
pitch, swag, topple ; topple -, tomble- 
-down,-over; tilt, sprawl, plump down, 
eume down a cropper, 
deecendent ; decur-rent, -sive ; lab«nt, 



r. elevation ; 
nini^ Ac. r.; erection, liit; sublevation, 
tq^teaval 1 sublimation, eialtatiou ; pro- 
BiuiBDce &c (conwjity) zjo. 

leTOftc.633; crane, derrick, windlass, 
c^wtAn, winch, lift. 

▼. heiKhten,elevste,raise, lift, erect ; 
Mt -, atiu ~, perch -, perk -, tilt- up ; 
rear, hoiat, heave ; up-uft, -raise, -ruar, 
-bear, ^aat, -hoist, -heave : buor, wei^h, 
mouDt, give a lift ; exalt, sublimato ; 
place -, set- on a psdeelal. 

take -, drag -, niib- up ; dredge. 

itand-, rise -,2et-, jump- up; spring 
to one's f«ot ; hold -oneaelf, - one's head- 
np ; drawn oneself up to his full height. 

JUJ. elevated &c. v. ; atiltad, attol- 
liBt, rampant. 



300. DepreaatoB.—W. lowering 

&c. V. ; depression ; dip &f, (concavity) 
352; abasement; detrusion ; reduction. 

over-throw, -set, -turn ; upset ; pros- 
tration, subversion, precipilalion. 

bow ; courtesy, curtsy ; fenuflexion, 
kutou, obeisance. 

V. depress, lower; let -, take- -down, 
- down a peg : cast ; \et -drop, - fall ; 
sink, debase, bring low, abase, reduce, 
detrude, pitch, precipitate. 

over-tlirow, -turn, -**t: upset, sub- 
vert, proBtrote, level, fell ; cast -, take 
-, throw -, fling -, dash -, pull -, cut -, 
knock -, hew- down ; rate, - to the 
ground ; trample in the dust, pull about 
one's ears. 

At, - down; coueb, iquat, crouch. 



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stoop. bend, bow; courtM;, curtaj; bob, 

duck, dip, kneel i bend """ '■" '---' 
- knee ; bow down ; c 
(be horaanted) Zty 

Adj. deprrased &c. v. : 
proBtrntB .tc. (horizimtid) 




S09. I>«ap.— w. Iea{), jump, bop, 

tprin^, b-iund, vault, aaltelton. 

dance, ciiper; cwvBl, caracule ; gam- 
bade, -bad-i; capriole, demifott; buck, 
- ium)> 1 hop skip and Jump. 

louigtuao, jerboa, ch&mois, goat, frug, 
gruebopper, flea. 

V. leap 1 jump -up, - over thf 

bop, spring, Dound, vault, ramp, 

pars, trip, akip, douce, capet ; 

caraadti foot it, bob, bounce, flounce, 

start: Msk Ac. (amiurmfnt) S40; jump about &e. (aailatioa) 315 

Mp it on the light fantastic toe, daace oneself off one's l^e. 

Adj. leaping &c. v. ; saltatory, friaky. 

AdT. on the light fautaatie toe. 



310. Tlanffo.— V. plunge, dip, 
dive, lieader ; ducking &e. v. % divar. 

V. plunge, dip, souse, duck ; dire, 
plump ; take a -plunge, - header 1 make 
a plunge ; hathe Ac. (tpater) 337. 

sub-meree, -merse : douae, sink, en- 
gulpb, send to the bottom. 

get out of one's depth ; go -to the 
bottoQi, - down like a stone ; founder, 
welter, wallow. 



311. [Ourvilineor motion.] Circoitlon.- 
turn, curvet; excursion; circum-vention, -navigation, -ambuifitioni north- 
wast posMgei circuit Ac, 629. 

turning kc. v. ; wrench ; evolution ; coil, corkscrew. 
V, turn, bend, wheel ; go -, put- about ; beel ; go -, turn- -round, - to 
the right about ; turn on one's heel ; moke -. describe- a -circle, - com- 
plete circle ; go -, pass- through -180°, - 360^. 

circiun-navigate, Himbulate, -vent; put a girdle round the earth, go 
the round, make the rotmd of. 
turn -, round- a corner ; double a point- 
wind, circulate, meander ; wbisk, twirl ; twist &c. {cmtadution) 24S ; 
make a dilour &c. {circuit) 629. 

' cum-foroneous, -fluent 



S12> [Motion in a continued circle 
ftotatloa. — ir> rotation, revolutioi 
(^ration, circulation, roll ; circum-roti 
■■— -volution, -gyration; volutatioi 
' , pireu^f, coi 



[Motion in a reverse cirele.J 
Ion. — w. evolnrion, unfolding, 

development ; eversion & '' ' ' 



V. evolve; on-fold, -roll, -wind, -coil, 
-twist, -furl, -twine, -nvel ; diaeDtongla ; 
develop. 

A«J. evtiviag Ae. t. ; erolTed fte. 9, 



eireinatioii, turbi 

verticit; ; whir, whirl, eddv, vortei, 
whirlpool, gurge ; cyclone, tornado ; 
•urge; ii0'(t|ro, din; round: Mai-lstrom, 

Ohuybdia ; Iiion. 

wheel, screw, whirligig, rolling stone, ' 
windmill; top, teetotum ; roller: fly-wheel : jock ; c««ter. 

kxi*, axle, spindle, pivot, pin, lliI^^, pole, awivel, gimboto, arbor, 
bobbin, mandrel. 

>f rotatory motion] Trocbilics. 
roU,- along; revolve, npin ; turn, -round ; eircamvolve; 
e. gyrate, wheel, whirl, twirl, trundle, troll, bowl. 
: wallow, welter ; box the oompMS ; a^n like a -lop, 




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A4J. rotating 4c. v. ; rota-tory, -ry ; ciromnrotatorT, trocbilic, ver- j 
tiginrnin, gyrstoTj ; vortic-ol, -oee. 
A«T. head over hesla, round and lound, like a hone in a mill. \ 

31ft. [Reciprocatisf^ motioD, motion to and fro.] OftoUlatton. — 

W. ocdllatioD; TibratioD, libration; motioa of a pendulum ; nutatioD; 
undulation ; pulaatioo ; pulse. 

alternation : coming and going &c. v, ; ebb and flow, flux and reflux, 
upe and downs. 

fluctuation ; vacillation &c. [iiTeMlution) 605. 

•mve, vibratiuncle, swing, beat, shake, wag, eee-eaw, dance, lurch, 

V. oecillate; n-, li-brate ; alternate, undulate, waTe; rock, Bwing; 
pulsate, beat 1 wag,^lei nod, bob, eourtesyiCurtgy ; tick; play; wam- 
Die, wabhle ; teeter, dan^lB, swag. 

fluctuate, dance, curvet, reel, quake; quiver, quaver; shake, flicker; 
wriggle; roll, toaa, pitch; flouDder,stagger, totter; move -, bob- npand 
down &c. adv.; pasa and tepaaa, ebb and flow, come and go; vacillate 
Ac. 605. 

brandisb, shake, flourish. 

Adj. oscillating ftc. v. ; oscill-, undul-, puis-, Ubr-atorj ; vibrat-orj', 
-ile ; pendulous. 

Adv. to and fro, up and down, backwards and forwards, see-saw, zig- 
log, wibble- wabble, in aod out, from ude to side, like buckets in a weU. 

319. [Irregular motioo.] AfflUttlon.— ». agitation, stir, tremor, 
afaeke, ripple, jog, jolt, jar, jerk, shock, euccussion, trepidation, quiver, 

Juaver, dance; Jactit-ation, -ance; shuffling £c. v.; twitt«r, flicker, 
utter. 

disquiet, perturbation, commotion, turmoil, turbulence ; tumult, -na- 
tion ; hubbub, rout, bustle, fups, racket, u^mlttit, staggers, megrims, 
epilepej, fits. 

ran, throe, throb, palpitation, convulsion, 
turbance &c (ditordtr) 59; restlessness £c. {changtahlntett) 149. 

ferment, -ation ; ebullition, eQerveecence, burlj hurl;, cahotage; tem- 
pest, storm, ground »well, beavj sea, whirlpool, vortex &c. 312 ; wbiii- 
wiud &c. (icmif) 349. 

▼. be -agitated Ac. ; shake ; tremble, - like an aspen leaf; quiver, 
quaver, quake, shiver, twitter, twire, writhe, toss, shutSe, tumble, stag- 
ger, hob, reel, sway ; wag, -gle ; wriggle, - like an eel ; dance, stumbfo, 
skainhle, flounder, totter, flounce, flop, curvet, prance. 

throb, pulsate, beat, palpitate, go pit-«-pat ; flutter, flitter, flicker, 
Ucker; hustle. 

ferment, efferveece, foam ; boil, - over ; bubble, - up ; eimmer. 

toss -, jump- about; jump like a parched pea; shuts like an aspen 
leaf; shake to its -centre, - foundations ; be the sport of the winds and 
waves ; reel to and fro like a drunken man ; move -, drive- from post to 
pillar and &om pillar to post ; keep between hawk and buztard. 

agitate, shake, convulse, toss, tumble, bandy, wield, brandish, flap, 
flourish, whisk, jerk, hitch, jott; jog, ^le; jostle, buSet, hustle, disturb. 
•tir, shake up, chum, jounce, wallop, whip, vellicate. 

A4J< shaking &c. v. : agitated, tremulous ; de-, sub-eultoiy ; abamb- 
ting; giddv-paced, saltatory, convulsire, imquiet, restless, all of a 
twjttar. 

AAt. by Gts aod starts; subsultorily £c. oi^'.; per itUtum; hop aldp 
>i)d jump; in •coavulsions, - fit*. 

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CLASS III. 

WOEDS RBtATIHQ TO MATTER. 



Sbctioh r. MATTER IN GENERAL. 



aiC. XateiiaUty — W. material- 
ity, -dbm; corpoi^ity, -ality; Bubatan- 
tialitj, flesh and blood, pfereum; phjsi- 
cal conditioD. 

matter, bodj, substatice, brute matter, 
stuff, element, principle, parenchi/ma, 
Jiateri&l, ti^iitratum, hjle, corptu, pabu~ 
lum ; frame. 

object, article, thing, Bomething; still 
life; stocks and stones; materials &c. 
635. 

[Science of matter] Physics ; Somat- 
ol<WT, -ics; Natural -, Ezperimental- 
Phil'osophy ; Physical Science, PAiloiO' 
phie potitiae, Haterialism ; materialist; phyncist. 

Adj. material, bodily ; corpor-eal,-al ; paysical ; somat-ic, -oacopic ; 
sensible, tangible, pondetable, palpable, substantia). 

objective, impersonal, neuter, unspiritual, materialistic. 



S17. XmmaMrlalltT'.— H. I 

material-ity, -nsas ; inoorporoity, vf& 
tuality ; inextension. 

petsonality ; I, myself, me ; ego. «pij 
&c. (niuf)45o ; immatorlalism; spmtu 

V. disembody, apiritualiie. 

AOJ. immateri-al, -ate ; incorpol^ 
-al ; asomatons, unezteuded ; mt-, A 
embodied ; extramundane, unsarthl 
pneiunatoscopic; spiritual &c.(;M|ycAK^ 
450. 

personal, subjective. 



; earth, globe, 



31S> World.— W. world, creilion, nature 
wide world ; cosmos; terraqueoits globe, spber 
music of the spheres. 

heBTens, s1^, welkin, empyrean; starry -heaven, ~ boat ; fimtament; 
vault -, canopy- of heaven ; celestia! spaces. 

heavenly bodies, stars, asteroids ; nebulfe ; galaxy, milky way, galactic 
circle, via lactea. 

sun, orb of day, Apollo, Phcebus ; photo-, chromo-ephere ; ioUt en- 
tern; planet, -oid ; comet ; satellite; moon, orb of night, IKana; aerolite, 
meteor ; falling -, shooting- star, 

constellation, zodiac, si^ns of the zodiac, Charles's wain. Great Bear, 
Southern Orose, Urion's belt, Caesiopea's chair, Pleiades. 

colurea, equator, ecliptic, orUt. 

[Science 01 heavenly bodies] Astronomy ; Urano-graphy, -logy ; Oosmo- 
logy, -graphy, -gony ; adovranioii, orrery ; Geodesy &c. (meatiiratteid) 
i6b; stap-gaziog, -gazer : nstronnmer; observatory. 

A41. coamicol, mundane ; terr-estrial, -eatrious, -aqueous, -«iie, -«oiu; 
telluric, earthly, geotic, under the sun ; sub-lunary, -astral. 

solar, hetia(»l; lunar; celestini, heavenly, sphery; starry, •toUv; 
«der-«al, -al ; astral ; nebular. 

A4t. in all creation, on the face of the globe, here below, under tlie 

94 



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m.r. r. MATTER IN GENERAt.— INORGANIC MATTER. SIS— >2X. 



_ SIS. araTity.— W. gravi-ty, -ta- 
tioD ; weigtit : heaTuiesa £e. adj. ; epeci- 
lic graritj ; pondeioBitr, prenure, load ; 
burden, -then ; b&llaat, eountorpoJM ; 
lump -, mus -, weight- of. 

iMd, milUtone, mountaiii, Owa on 
Pelion. 

weighing, ponderatioD, tnitination ; 
Wrights : BTOirdupois -, troy -, apothe- 
cmiiW- weight ; grain, scruple, drachm, 
ounce, pound, Ih, !oad, »U>ae, hundred 
weight, cwt, ton, quintal, carat, penny- 
Wright, tod- 

[Weigbinginstrament]balBnce,Kalee, 
■teelyard, beam, weighbridge, spring ba- 



3Z0. Zievitr. — W. levity ; light- 
tieu &c. adf. ; imponderability, buoy- 
ancy, Tolatifity. 

feather, duat, mote, down, tbistle- 
down, lluB, cobweb, goesamer, straw, 
cork, bubble ; float, buoy : ether, air. 

leaven, ferment, barm, yeaat. 

V. be -light &c. adj.; float, swim, be 
buoyed up. 

render -light &e. adj. ; lighten, leaven. 

Adj. light, subtile, airy ; imponder- 
QUI, -able ; astatic, weighueea, Ptbereal, 
sublimated ; uncompreeeed, lolatiie ; 
buoyant, floating &c. i:; portable. 

light as -a feather, - thistle down, - 



[Sdence of gravity] Statics. | 

V. be -heavy &c. adj. ; gravitate, I 
wenfa, preei, cumber, load. 

[Meoeure the weight of] weigh, poise. 

Adj. weighty ; weighing kc. r. : heavy, - as lead ; ponder-ou% 
i^bte; lump-ish, -y; cumber-, burden-eome; cnmbrous, unwieldy, 



in-, enperin-cumbent. 

Sectios II. 



INORGANIC MATTER. 
. SoLir Mattbb. 



322. KArlty.—V. rarity; tenuity; 

absence of -eolidity kc. 321 ;'sublility; 
Kponginesfi, eompreiisibili* .-. 

rarefaction, eiparsiiin,' dlhtnlion, in- 
flation, subtil izat ion. 

ether Ac. (pnt) 334. 

w. mrefy, exnand, dilate, snbtiliie. 

Adj. rare, subtile, thin, Qne, lenuouft, 
comprossible, flimsy, eliwhl : light A:r, 
320: cavernous, spongy Ac.(Aotfo«c)3S2. 

rarelied Ac. d. ; unsubstantial ; un- 
c im-pact, -pressed. 



S21> BODSlty.— W. density, b> 

liditj; BolidnesB &c. od;'. ; impenetra-, 
impermeo-lility ; incompreesibifity ; im- 
poroeitT ; coheeinn &c. 46 ; constipa- 
tion, consistence, spisHitude. 

specific gravity: hydro-, areo-meter. 

condensation; solid-Btion, -ificdtion: 
eoneolidBtion : concretion, coagulation; 
petri&ction Ac. {hardemng) 323 ; crys- 
talfiiation, precipitation ; deposit, pre- 
opitate ; inspissation ; tbicbening &c. v. 

indivinlnlity, indiscerptibility, indis- 
•olvableneae. 

■olid body, mass, block, knot, lump ; 

coD-cretion, -crcte, -glomerate ; cake 

dot, itone, curd, coagrulum: bone, grit^tlf. cartila$re. , 

▼. be -dense &c. adj. ; become -. render- solid Ac. adj. ; solid-ily, i 
-«te ; concrete, set, take a set, con.'olidnte, congeal, coagulate ; cuvH. 
-le: fix. clot, cake, candy, precipitate, deposit, cohere, crystallize:. 
)«iri/y &c. {harden) 323. " i 

condense, thicken, inspissate, incras^te ; compress, squce;;?, mm' 
down, constipate. [ 

Adj. dense, solid ; solidified ic. r, ; cohe-rent, -sive &c. 46 : roni- 
poct, close, ser.-ied, thickset : subitantin', mas.<iivc, lum|HBh ; inip«J>e- \ 
trable, impermeable, imporous ; iDCompres»ible ; constipated ; concrete ^ 
4c. {/kori) 323 ; knot-ted, -ty ; -niarled ; crystal-lin~. -liipble ; thick, 1 
gminoiis, stvfi^. 

VD-diMolved, -melted, -liquefied, -thawed. I 



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3Z3. Bardnoss. — W. hudoeis 
Ac. adj. ; rigidity, renitence, infleii- 
bility, temper, cailosity, durity. 

induration, petrifaction ; lapid-iflca- 
tioQ, -escenca; Titri-, oasi-fication ; crys- 
tallizatioD. 

BtODe, pebble, flint, marble, rock, fossil, i 
crag, crystal, quartz, granite, adamant ; j 
bone, cartiWe ; heart of oak, block, i 
boaid, deal board; iron, steel; caat -, 
wrougbt- iron ; nail ; brick, concrete ; 
cement. 

V. render -hard &c. m^'. ; harden, 
Btiffen, indurate, petrify, temper, ossify, 

AOJ. hard, rigid, Btubbom, stiff, firm; 
starch, -ed; slark, unbending, unlimbi^r, 
unyieldinft; inflexible, tense; indurate, 
-d ; gritty, proof. 

adamant-ine, -can ; concrete, stony, ■ 
granitic, yitreous ; horny, corneous ; 
bony; os»<ous, -iflc; cartilaginous; hard 
as a -stone &c. n. ; stifi' as -buckram, 

325. Blastlcltr.— V. elasticity, | 
springiness, spring, rwilience, renitency, 
Inioyancy. 

iDdia(n) rubber, caoutchouc, whale- : 
bone, gum elastic. 

V, be -elastic 4c. adj. ; spring back 
*c. (rtcoO) 277. I 

AOJ. ekstic, tensile, springy, rewlient, 

347. Tenacity. — w. tenacilr. j 
toughness, strength ; cohesion &c. 46 : ! 
sequacity ; stuhhomnees £c. {tAUinaey) I 



Adj. tenacious, tough, strong, resist- 
ing, sequacious, stringy, gristly, carti- 
laginooB, leathery, coriaceous, tough as 
whit-leather ; stubborn &c. (obtlinntt) 
606. 



324, SoftnsBB.— XT. softneas, 
ableness ka. adj. \ fieiibility ; pli-ai 
-ability ; sequaeity, malleability ; do 
tract-Oity ; extend-, eiteus-ibilily; p 
ticity ; inelasticity, flaccidity, laxitr. 

clay, wax, batter, dough, piulm: 
cushion, pillow, feather-bed, down, j 
ding, wadding. 

mollification ; softening &c. v. 

■V. render -soft &c, adj. ; soften, n 
liry,mellow, relax, temper; mash,kw 
squash. 

bend, yield, relent, relax, giT«. 

At)}, soft, tender, supple; pli-i 
-able; flei-ible, -lie; lithe, -some; 
Bom, limber, plastic ; ductile ; traet 
-able ; malleable, extensile, aeqiuoi 
inelastic. 

yielding &c. v. ; flabby, limp, fli"" 

flaccid, flocculent, downy; apcn) 
osdemateus, medullai;, donghj, ai 
laceous, mellow. 

soft as -butter, - down, - silk ; yi 
ing OS wax ; tender as a chicken. 

326. Inelasticity. — w, « 

of -, absence of- elasticity ftc. 32S ; 
elasticity kc. {toffnem) 324, 
Adj. inelastic kc. {miji} 324. 



t, buovant. 



328. SrltUenesB.— w. biit 

ness &c. adj. ; frag-, iriah-, frans 
fiss-ility ; house of -cards, - glass. 
V. be -brittle 4c. adj. ; lire in a g 

break, crack, snap, split, shiTsr, ap 
ter, crtmible, break short, bunt,flj,{ 
way ; fall to pieces ; cnunble -to, -• ii 
dust. 

A4J. brittle, frangible, fragile, fi 
gimcrack, sbivery, fissile ; s^UUiiig 
V. ; lacerable, splintery, crisp, ori 
short, brittle as glass. 



329. [Structure.] Texture.— 
tomy, frame, mould, fobric, i , , __ 

tectiire ; stratification, cleavage. 

substance, stuff, compaget, partnchyma; constitution, staple, organism. 

96 



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Ln.»». INOBGAHIO MATTEB. 

[Sdenee of BtnctnrM] Organ-, Oste-, My-, Splsnchn-, Neur-, Angi-, 
AdsD-ology; Angi-, Aden-ograph^. 

tosture ; intm^, con-*— — 

-woof, - weft ; tooth, i 
otgnin. 

[Science of teitures] Histology, 

A4J> Btruetural, organic ; anatomic, -al. 

teit-nral, -ile ; fin»-, coarae-graiiied ; fine, delicate, eubtile, goeui' 
nery, filmy; come; home-spun. 

aSO. VnlTamlMiae. — ■. [State of powder.] pulreruleDce) 

Madines* Sec. adj. ; effloreacenca ; friability. 

powder, duat,8tind, shingle; tawduiiti grit; meal, bran, flour, /artna. 
Upon, sponile ; crumb, teed, grain ; particle ice. (imallntu) 32 ; limic 
tnre, filings, dtbrit, dttritut, scobs, msgistery, fine powder ; Jloeeuit. 

■moke ; cloud of -^luat, - Mnd, ~ smoke ; -piS -, Tolume- of smoke ; 
sand ~, dust- Btonn. 

[Seduction to powder] pulverization, comminution, attenuation, 
granulation, disintegration, subactton, contusion, trituration, levigation, 
atnasion, detrition, multure; limatinn ; filing &c. r. 

[Instrumente for pulverization] mill, giat«r, rasp, file, pestle and mor- 
tar, nutmeg grater, teeth, grinder, grindstone, kem, quem. 

V. come to dust ; be -^integrated, - reduced to powder, £e. 

reduce -, grind- to powdw ; pulverize, commioule, granulate, tritu- 
rate, levigate ; scrape, nle, abrade, rub down, grind, grate, rasp, pound, 
braj, bruise ; cou-tuse, -tund ; beat, crush, cianch, craunch, crunch, 
■craDcb, crumble, disintegrate; attenuate &c. 195. 

A4J> powdery, pulverulent, granular, mealy, floury, farinaceous, 
bruny, furfurnceous, flocculent,duBt^', sandy, sabulous; aren-oae, -arious, 
-«CM>U8; gritty; eSoresceut, impalpable. 

pnlrerizable ; biable, cnuolily, shivery ; pulverized £c. v. ; attrite ; ui 



S31. Motion. — K. friction, at- 
lition ; rubbing Ac. v. ; con-fric»tinn, 
Irition ; afTriction, abrasion, arrosian, 
mature, frication, rub ; elbow-gtease ; 

V> mb, scratch, scrape, scrub, fray, 
■p, gtaie, currv, seoor, poliib, mb out, 
i«w; file, griu^ Ac (reduce to ^xnn^) 



nw'e teeth c 
. anatriptic 



I edge ; rosin. 



■as, naldlt7.-«. fluidity, U- 
odi^; liquidnese&c. m^'.; gaseity&c. 



fluid, inelastic fluid -, liquid, lit 
mpk, famnouT, juice, sap, B ~ ' 



rontT, Kiavj, ruauui, ichor, same*. 

•(^bifitT,-blene«. 

[SdtDce of liquids at real] Hydi 
gy, ■«tatloi^ •dyiMaiia. 
97 



S32. [Ab.°eRce of friction. Preveo- 
tion of friction.] Itulirfoatlon.— K. 
smoothness &c. 255; unctuouaness Su*. 
3SS- 

lubri-cation, -fication; anointment; 
oiling Ac. n. 

synom; glycerine, oil, &c. 356; sabra; 
lather. 

V. lubri-cate, -citate ; oil, greaae^ 
lather, soap ; wax. 

AAj. lubricated ka. v. 

Fldtd Mattkb. 
Uuidt in Geturai. 

334. ttasoltjr,— V. gaseity; -n- 
pourouenesi Ac. atlj. ; fiatu-lunce, -Icoicy ; 
volatility. 

elastic fluid, gas, air, vapour, ether, 
steam, ftime, reek, ejluvium, _fiattiti 
cloud Ac. 353. 

[Science of elastic fluidn] Pneumat- 
ics, -ostatics ; Aan>«tatic«, -dvimiuirs. 

gas-, gaKMneter. 



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V. be-fluid £c. mJ;.; flow Ac. (tmrfw 1 V. emit vapour &c. 336. 
m motion) 348; li(|uel'7 &c. 335. AA|. gftSeODs,aerirorm,etheie«],w 

Adj. liquid, fluid, aeroui^, juicy, auc~ . urj, vaporoua, voUtile, erftpon 
CulentjsapW; Buent &e. (fiiviing) 348. ftatulent. 

liquefied &c. 335 ; uncoiiuealed ; boIu- | 

ble. ' 

339. Xilqaefootlon.— W. liqu&- 
faction; liqueacen-ce, -cy; melting he. 
(heat) 384 ; colliqu- Btion, -efactiou ; 
tbKW; de-, liquation; lltiTiatioti, di»- 
MlntioD. 

■olution, apozem, lixivium, infusion, 
flui. 

solvent, menstruum, alkahest. 

V. rendar -liqiiid Ha. 333 ; liquefv, 
run ; melt Ac. (h'at) 384 ; solve ; dis- 
solve, reaolre; liquate; hold in solution. 

Adj. lique-Ged &c. p., -scant, -fiable ; 
deliquescent, soluble, colliquativ?. 



33S. Vaporlzatfonr-V. ▼• 

volatil-ization ; gasification ; e-, m 
tion ; distillation, cobobatioD, aubl 
tion, exhalation; volatility. 

va[«riieT, still, retort; fiimiga 
steaming. 

V. render -gaseous &c. 334; vapc 
volatilize; distil, sublime; evapo 
exhale, smoke, transpire, ttnit t»] 
fume, reek, Btesm, fumigate. 

Adj. volatilized kc. v. ; reekiiv 
i\ ; volatile ; evaporable, vapoiiiab 



2. Sjiecific Fluidt. 
337. Water.— V. water; serum, 1 338. Air.— ■*. IJr &c. {gtu) 

sernsity; lymph; rheum; diluent. I common -, atmoBpheric- air; «t 

dilution, maceration, lotion ; washing phere. 
&C.I-.; im-, mersion ; liuraectation, in- I open, - air; sky, welkin; blue, - 
liltration, spargefaction, alFiision, irriga- ■ cloud &c. 353. 
tion, doacke, balnealion, bath. 1 weather, dimate, rise and fall o 

deluge &c.(N>iiferm»iofibn)348; high , barometer, isobar, 
irater, flood tide. j [Sdence of air] Aero-logj, -m 

V, be -watery &c. adj. ; reek. | -grapliy ; Meteorology, OlimatoWj 

add vrater, water, wet; moisten &c. ' dio-, haro-, aero-meter; aaeroii^ I 
339; dilute, dip, immerBe ; merge ; im-, ' scope ; weather-gBuge, -glaaa, -cock 
sub-merge; plunge, souse, duck, drown ; exposure to the -air, - weather ; 
soak, steep, mscHmte, pickle, wash, , lilation ; aero-station, -nautica, -dki 
npriokle, lave, bathe, alTuse, splash, v. air, ventilate ; fan £c. 'wmd) 
■wash, douse, drench ; dabble, dop, ?tob- Adj. containing air, flatulent, an 
ber, irrigate, inundate, deluge ; syringe, scent ; windv kc. 349. 
inject, gargle. atmospheric, airy; aeri-al,-fanu} 

Adj. waterv, aqueous, aquatic, I j-ni- t«oroi(^ical ; weatherwise. 
phatic ; balneal, diluent ; drenching Ac. . AdT. in the open air. i la beOt i 
t. ; diluted &c V. ; weak ; wet &c. (inoiBi) I alfreico ; *uA ~Joee, - dio. 
339- . 

Vbr. the waters are out. ' 

339. Molatnre. — a. inoi.>ture; 
moistness Ac. oi^i'. ; Imm-idily. -ectation ; 
madefnctioD, dew; ^cttim;' marsh Ac. 
34S i Ilygromet-rr, -er. 

▼. moisten, wet ; humect, -ato ; sponge, 
damp, bedew ; imbue, imbrue, infiltiste, 
aaturaie; soak, drench, Ac. (tmter) 337. 

be -moist Ac. ndj. \ not have a dry 
lliread ; perspire Ac. (txwie) 295. 

A4J. moist, damp ; wat«ry Ac. 337 ; 



340. SrrilMW.— V, drynoH 
adj. : siccity, aridity, drought, ebb 

CI-, de-sincation; are faction, d«pl 
mation, diuinave. 

V. he -dry Ac. adj.; render -dij 
lu//.; dry ; dry -, mav- up; sponge,B 
wipe ; ex-, de-siccate ; diain, pueh. 

be Sam, hold up. 

A<U. dry, iinhydrona, arid; diM 



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m. n. 3°. 



INORGANiO MATTER. 



undried, humid, wet, dtuik, nuifgy, 
dew7 ; raral, lorld ; ttneid ; juicj. 

wiiDgiDg wet ; wet -througli, - to the 
■kin ; ntunteil &c. v. 

■waahy, aoggj, dabbled; raekuig, drip- 
pug, Boakiiig, Boft, sodden, iloppy, mud- 
dy; swampy &c. {marihy)34^;miguoua. 



v.; imduaped ; juice-, snp-lv/?; ?«ar; 
hiuky ; rainless, williout n\iu, litic ; dry 
as -a bone, - dust, - a stick, - a miimuy, 
- a biscuit ; water-prool', -light. 



3*2. &aaid. — W. land, earth, 
ground, dr; land, terrajirma. 

coDtinent, mainland, peniuBula, delta ; 
tongue -, neck- of land 1 isthmus; oasis; 
promontory Ac {proieeiioit) 250; higb> 
land 4c. Uuighl) 206. 

coast, uiore, Bcar,«tTand, beach; bank, 
lea; sea-board, -side, -bank, -coast, 
-beach ; irou-bound coast ; loom of the 
land ; derelict ; innings ; oUunum, atlu- 

soil, glebe, clay, loam, mail, cledge, 
chalk, gravel, mould, subsoil, clod, clot ; rock, crag. 

acres; real estate &c. (property) 78o; landfnan. 

V. land, come to land ; set foot oo -the soil, - dry land; come -, 
go- ashore. 

AOJ. earthy; contineatat, midland; littoral, riparian; alluvial; 
terrene &c. (tcoWiJ) 318 ; landed, predial, territoriaL 

AdT. ashore; on -shore, - laad. 



deep, hnae, selt water, waters, waves, 
bUIuwa, high seas, offing, great waters, 
watarj waste, ' vasty deep ' ; wave, tide, 
Ac (woto- in motion) 348. 

Hydrogiapb-y, •er; Neptune, Thetis, 
Triton, Nuad, nereid ; sea-nympb, Si- 
roo; tndent, dolphin. 

A4I' oceanic ; uianne, -itime ; pelag- 
ic, -iftn ; sea-going ; hydrographic 

Adv> at -, on- sea ; afloat. 



343. Qulf. ZiBke.— W. land CO- j 
Tved with waier,gulf, gulpli,bay, inlet, 
light, estuary, arm ofthe sea, fiord, 
aimlot; fiith, firth, ODtiary, raouth; In- 
gme, laeoon ; indraught ; cove, creek ; 
natnral harbour ; roads ; strait ; Euri- ' 
poa ; aound, belt, gut, kyles. 

lake, loch, lough, mere, tarn, plaeb, 
broad, pond, pool, lin, puddle, slab, well, 
artenan well ; standing -, dead -, sheet 
oF-water; fish-, mill- pond; ditch, dike, 
dyka, dam ; reservoir &c. (itore) 636. , 

A4|> lacustrine. 

34S. Xarflh.— K. faarsh, swamp, 
morasB, marish, moss, fen, bog, quag- 
mire, elougfa, sump, wash; mud, squash, 
•Insh. 

JUi. marsh, -y ; swampy, boggy, 
plaahy, poachy, quaggy, sort ; muddy, 
liopfj, equaahy; paludal; moor-iah. -y; 



3««. Plain.— a-, plain, table laud, 
fkcs ofthe country; open -.champaign- 
country : basin, downs, waste, weary 
woate, deeert, wild, steppe, pampas, sa- 
vanna, prairie, heath, common, wold, 
veldt ; moor, -land ; bush ; plateau &c. 
(level) 213 ; eatupaffna. 

meadow, mead, haugh, pasturage, 
park, field, lawn, greee, plat, plot, grass- 
plat, greensward, sward, tun, sod, hea- 
ther ; lea, ley, lay ; grounde. 

Adj. campeatrian, champaign, allu- 



3«C. Island. — ». island, i.tle. 

islet, eyot, ail, holm, reef, atoll, breaker ; 
archipelago ; islander. 
Adj. insular, sea-girt. 



3. Ituid* in ^folilM. 
347. [Fluid in motion.] Strsam.— v. stn 
K"*-) 349- 
V. ttoir Ac. 348 } Uow &c 349. 
99 



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n. j Slver. — [ 34B< [Air in mntion.] Wind.— a. 
_. . „ I wind, draught, fiatvt, afflatut, tlr; 

jet, KpirC, »quirt, «pout, spluh, nuh, I breath. - of tir; puff, whitT, lophvri 
guab,jrf iff.au ; sluice, j blow, drift; imra; ■treain, currenl ; ua- 

wftter-spout, -fall; fall. cuctide, force, ' <let~cuiTeDt. 



foa 1 lin, -n ; ghjll, Niaearfl ; 

-dupB, -djim; dibJcU, inuoaaUOD, 

-fall ; terfin ; jliower, Mud ; 



riut, blast, breete, Bquall, fnle, haJf ■ 
^nie, itorui, tenip««t, hurricane, whirl- 
wind, tornado, muhibI, cjcloDB,tTpboon; 
bamiatlaD. monaoon, 



downpour; dritfinK-, dronchinp- rain; irade wind, sirocco, mittrirl, Mir, tr»- 



Hyeto-logj, -gTaphy ; predorainsnce of 
Aquariuf. raitni of St, Swithin ; miule, 
druilti, ttiiiiei<iium, plash; dropfuag 



i,leviu)ter; capful of wind; lYeab 



Btreani, course, fli , 
elBuence ke. (e^reii) 29; ; defli 
flowing ftc F. ; cunstit, tide, race. 

BpTiog ; fount, -sin ; rill, rivulsl, gill, 
gulUt, rillel; stream-, biook-let; run- 
nel, ake, bum, beck, brook, itream, 
river; reach; tributary, 

body of water, torrent, rapids, fluab, 
flood, Bwub ; spring -, high -, fiill- tide ; 
bore; ea^^re, fif/gi-e; fresh.-et; indraught, 
reflux, under- curreul, eddy, Tortex, 
gurge, whirlpool, MaeUtrfim, ragurgita- 
tion, overHow; confluence, corrivation. 

wave, billow, surge, swell, rippla, 
arTipi$nor WXa^/ui ; rollers, ground 
swell, sorf , breakers, white horsee ; rough 
-J bsavy-, cross-, long -, short -, chop- 

^cieoce of fluids in notion] Ilydro- 
dynamies; Hydrsul-ics, -ico«t«iica: nun- 



windiness Ac, ai^'. ; rentositr ; tough 
-, dirty -, ugly -, Btreta of- weather: 
profluence ; dirty sky, ware's tail ; lliick -, lilack -, 
■*""""■"" ■ white- squall. 

Anemography, Aerodynamics; wind- 
gnuge, anemonieter, weAther-cocl(,Tkne. 

suf-, insuf-, per-, in-, af-flatiou ; blow- 
ing, fanning, &c. r, ; ventilation. 

sneedng &c. v. ; sternutation *; hic- 
cm, -cough ; catching of the bre.ith. 

£olua, Boreas, Zephyr, cave of Eoloa. 

nir-pump, lunga, bellows, blow-ppe, 
bn, ventilator, piinknh. 

V. blow, waft ; Uow -hard, - great 
gune, - a burriraue ic. n. ; stream, iasuo. 

respire, breathe, puff; whif, -fla; gaep, 
wheeie ; snufl', -le ; sniff, -\e ; sneesa, 
cough. 

bn, ventilate; in-, per-fla(« : blowup. 

A4|. blowing &c. V. ; windy, llato- 
lent ; breety, gusty, squalW ; stormy, 
lemneituoufl, blustering; boisterooa &C. 
{.■«J™o 173. 

puln»on-ie, -ary. 



I 



irii^Mian 4c. {tcatfr) 337; pump; 
watenn|r-pet, - cart ; hvdrant, (lyringe. 

V. flow, run; meanaer; gush', pour, 
spuut, roll, jet, well, inue; drop, drip, 
dribble, plash, epirtle, triU, trickle, distil, penwlate ; 
inundate, deluge, flow over, splash, swash; guggle, murmur, bubble, 
bubble, purl, gurgie, sputter, spurt, regurgitate ; ooxe, Jlow out £c. 
{tgrti) 395. 

rain, -hard, - in torrents, - cats and dogs, -pitchKtrks; pour with 
rain, driule, spit, set in. 

flow -, fall -. open -, drain- into; discharge itself, disembogue. 

[Oause a flow] pour ; pour out &c. {ditchargr) 297 ; shower down ; 
imgale, drench he, (wrt) 337 ; s)iill, splash. 

[Stop a flow] stanch ; dam, -up Ac idoM) 161 ; otstmct ftc. 706. 

AAS- fluent ; dif-, pro-, af-fluent ; tidal : flowing lie. v. ; meand- 
ering, -rv, -rous ; fluvi-al, -atilo ; streaniT, ahowerj, rainv, pluvial, 
■tillKJdous. 

390. rnhannol fot the passags oft SBl. [ChanMl for the pSMUie of 
water.] Oondnlt.— W. conduit, chan- air.] Alr-plp«.—S. air -jiij-e, - tube; 
nel. duct, wateroourae, raco ; head -, than, flue, ebbnMy, funnel, vaat, blow- 
tail- race; adit, aqueduct, canal, trough, j bole, nostril, ooiile, throat, «r«a«iid. 



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INORGANIC MATTER 



ttLnf. 

nttir, puitile ; dike, muD, gallj, mott, 
dtdi,dnin,aewi)r,eulTert, r^ircaitouBib, 
knMl,gipbon; piteina: pipe &c. (fuV) 
t60i fnuiel ; tunnel Ice, [poMtage) 637 ; 
w»ter -, wute- pipe ; eniLmctoiy, g-ullj- 
kckikitery, Aorta, i«n), tpout, scupper; 
id-, »-JDtage ; h<we; g»r-, gur-goyle; penatock, weir; 
|RI*i uujce, lock, T&lve; roM; waterwork*. 
MJ. tmcuIat &c. (m'M Ad&() z6o. 

3°. Imphrfeot Flutdb. 



3S*— SX«». 



traehta ; bronek-oi, -ia ; laryni, tonaiU, 
wind-pipe, spincle ; Tenli-ducC, -Utor; 
louvre, Veaetiui blinds ; blon-'pipe tie 
(tntujj 349 ; pipe &c. (tube) 360. 



MS. Samillquldltjr.— w. Mmi- 

Eqiidilj i etickineu &c. o^'. ; viK-idity, 
HMt]'; ^uram-, glutin-, muc-oait}' ; 
ifm-, eraio-ilude; lentor; adheaife- 
MM &c. (ro^MMn) 46. 

k^ia*-, incraaa-atioQ; thickeninjif. 

j«Uj,tni]rilagt>,(;i>lntiu;n]uctu,phIefniii 
TfXd.lt, lava ; f^lalr, aUrcb. gluten, 
■Ihunea, milk, cream, protein ; treAcle ; 
|B^ ue, glue ; wax, bee'»-WBX ; emul- 
Ms, uup; aqunab, mud, slusli, slime, 
aoK; moiat<iTe£c.339; mBrsb&c.345. 

V, inapim-, iDci'aB8-at« 1 thickeu ; 
■Mfc, iquash, chum, beat up. 

44. Mmi-fluid, -liquid ; naif-melted, 
■fann ; milky, muddj, &c. n.; lactr«nl, 
^U. -eoua, -eacent, -iferoua ; emulaiTe, 
eaidlad, thick, aucculent, uliginous. 

■ilat-, album-, mucilage, glut-inoua ; 
pMMnn, maatic, aiuvlticeoue,ropr,clam- 
wj, dollad ; viKid, -ooiu ; ' sticky, 
tHkf; (lab, -by; lentoQB, pituitous ; 
■Md, -ooietit, -«ous. 

U4. Fvlplnoaa> — W- pulpiness 
k. a^'. ; palp, pa8ta, dougb, ctud, pap, 
nh. jaa, pudiiUiifT, poulUce, grume. 

A4pulp7&c.N.;pultaceou^gnullOUs. 



393. [Mixture of sir and wst«r.} 
Sabblfl. [Uloud.]—M. bubble ; foam, 
froili, head, spume, Isiber, suds, spray, 
aiirf, yesst, barm, spindrifl. 

doud, vapour, fog, mist, haie, steam ; 
Bcud, mesaeuger, rack, ntmhis ; aanuku, 
woolpack, cirnu, Uratut; ctrro-, cwn- 
ulo-ttrntiui; cirro - cumtUut ; mackerel 
aky, mare'» tail, diny »ky. 

[Science of clouds] Nepfaelognoav. 

eSerrescence, fermentstion ; bub'bliug 
4c. ». 

Qebuls; cloudincM £c. (iy»i^y)426. 
uebiibsitT &c, {dimnfM) 411. 

V. bu&ble, buil, foam, froth, mantle, 
sparkle, guggle, gurgle ; eHerTesce, fer- 
ment, fliile. 

Adj. bubbling £c. u. ; frotby. nappy, 
" ', Bfarkling, moutteux, up. 

x. a.) TSporous, nebulous. 



3B». 



tuouaness&c.ath'. ; unctuoaity, lubricity; 



&a. (oil) 356 1 anointment ; 
luni'icfluon &c. 332. 

V. oil Ac. (Ittfn-icnte) 331. 
A41. unctuous, oily, oleagiooua, adi- 
pose, sebacMUB : fat, -ly ; KK^ay ( 
I waxy, butyraceous, soapy, aaponscaoui, pinguid, lacdoceous ; anppery^ 

3S6. OIL — W. (h1, fat, butter, cream, grease, tallow, suet, lard, 
inpinnfr, exunge, blubber; glycerine, atearine, olaine, oleapine; soap; 
soft soap, wax, cerement ; parafSue, spermaceti, adipo<-ire : pelmleitm, 
BUDtral -, rock -, crystal- oil ; vegetable -, colia -, olive ~, salad -, linaeed -, 
not- oil ; animal -, neat's foot -, usin- oil ; ointment, unguent, liniment. 



3Mm. m««lii.— M. resin, rosin ; gum 
-gris ; bitumen, pitch, t&r ; aspbilt, ^, -ui 
BSinlpf lacquer, japan. 

▼. vamibh 4c. (owrfiy) 113. 

S^ resinous, blluminoua, pitchy, tarry. 



lac, eealing-wai , amber, 
1 ; vamiab, c«pal, maatic. 



ty Google 



Skjtiok III. ORGANIC MATTER. 



3S7. Org-anlzatloa. — W. ot- 

goniied -world, - nntiire ; living -, ani- 
mated- tioture ; living boingu ; orgiioic 

prDt-opladm, -«ini nlbuiuen; itruc- 
lure 4c. 329 ; or^n-ixatioD, -ism, 

[Science of living heings] Biology ; 
Natuml History,* Orpvoic Ciiemiatry, 
Anatomy, Physiolo|iy; Zoolojfy &e. 
368; Botany .ire. 369; naturalist. 

AOJ. org«n-ic, -tied, 

3SS. Xilft. — ». life: vi-taUty. 
-ability; Mumation; vital -surk, -flame. 

reapimtion, ynod ; breath -of life, - 
□f one's nostrilB; life-blood; Archeua; 
existoiKe &C. I. 

rivifioation ; revivified lion &a. 163; 
Pnmetbeiu; life to come &C. (.denlini/) 
I S3. 

[Sdenceoflife.] Phynology, Biology; 



L 



nouriabment, staff of life, &c. (Jotxl) 
298. 

T. be -olivs &[^. of^'.; live, brestlie, 
rMpire; subdai Ac. (mmt) i ; wnJk the 
eirtb ; strut and fret one's hour upon a 
t>ta(!« ; be epared. 

see the ligbt, be bom, conia into the 
world; fetch -, draw- -breath, - tbe 
breath of life ; quicken ; reyiTe ; como 
to, - Ufe. 

give birth to .Ic. (tiruc/tHv) 161; brin^' 
to life, put into lile, vitalize; riii-fy, 
-ficate; reaniuiaie &c, (rmfeir*) 660 ; 
keep -alive, - body and soul tojrethor, 
- the wolf from tbe door ; aupport life. 

havB nine lives like n eat. 

A4J> livinfT. stive ; in -life, -the flesh. 
~ tbv land of tht^ living ; on this side of 
the gnve, abov« ground, breathiug, 

Sick, animaled ; lively tc {adiit) 6SJ : 
ahTS and kicki»g; tenadous of life. 

* The lurai Kalural Hii/ory ii nlso riMrd oa njlatlng to all lliB objocti in Katiir* 
whalbor orgsnic or inarBaiiie, and inelndiiig tfaerelbn Mmtralegf, Otology, Milton- 



3S8. XiU>Te:axtlsatioil.~W. mi- 
neral -world, -kinjploni ; unorganized-, 
inorfnnic -, briile -, inanimate matter. 

[I^enre of the mineral kingdomj 
Minemliigy ; Geo-lopy, -(mosy, -ecopy ; 
Metall-ur(fy,-opraphy i Litfaology; O^e- 
to-logy, -graphy. 

V. turn to duBt. 

AO]. in-or^^nic, 
mineral. ^__^ 



380. Seath.— X. death ; de-cease, 
-mile ; dissolution, ctfiiarture, ahit, re- 
lease, rest, qviftut, fjdt ; loss, bereave- 

end kc, 67 -, cessation &e. 142 -, lo« 
-, extinction -, ebb- of -life 4c. 3S9. 

death-warrant, -watch, -rsitle, -bed; 
stroke -, agonies -, shades -, valley of 
the shadow -, jaws -, band- of death ; 
last -breath, - gasp, - agontee; dying 
-day, -breatb,-apomee; fhataducyyne: 
ngnr mortu; Stygian ahore. 

Kinif -of terror*, - Death; I>Mth, 
mortality; doom X-c. (niWMiry) tot. 

eut^anatia; break up of the system: 
natural -death, - decay; sudden -, vio- 
lent-death; untimely end, watery giKVe; 
Buflbcation, arpAyiia; fatal diaeaae Ac 
(duHMT) 6;;; deatb-bk)w &c. {UUmg) 
361. 

necrology, bills of mortahtj-. obituary ; 
death-eoQg &c. (lameiUatian) 839. 

V. die, expire, perish ; meet one's 
nl^ath, ~ end; paas away, be taken; 
>-ield -, reHgi>- one's breath; nmgn one's 
•lieinsr, - life ; end one's -days, - life, - 
earthly career ; breathe one's la«t ; cease 
U> -live, - breatbs; depart this life; be 
-DO more Ac. cdj.; go -. drop -, pop- 
olT; lose -. lay down -, relinquish -. siir- 
rendei^ one's life ; drop -, nnk- into tbo 



ty Google 



UL m. 1*. ORGAHIC MATfEIl. 35»-M». 

tW; Tiri-fjing, -fied, ftc. v.; Pro- gniTe; clow one's eyes; iall -, drop- 
-<J«»d, - down dead i bwik one'f neck i 
give -, yield- up the ghort ; be all ovtr 
with one. 

pajUiedebt to nature, »hufflB_offthi« 
mortal coil, take one's Uai sleep ; go the wmy of sll flesh ; join the 
I -greater number, - majoritj ; come -, turn- to diwt ; crots the Stygian 
ferrj; go to -one's loEg accomit, - one's la«t home, - Daiy Jonees 
locker, - the wait ; receiTe one's death warrant, make one's will, die a 
n«tur«l death, go out like the snuff of ■ candle j come to an untimaly 
end ; calcb one's death ; go oil' the hooks, kick the bucket, hop the 
twig, turn up one's toea; die a Tioleut death &c. (be kdUd) 361. 

A4]- dead, lifeless ; deceased, demised, departed, defunct ; late, gone, 
no more; ei-, in-animate ) out of tbe world, taken off, released; de- 
parted tbi.4 life &c. V. ; dead and eoue ; dead &a -a door nail, - a door 
pmt, - muttoo, - a berriug, - nit« : launched into eternity, gathend 
to one's fathers, numbered with the dead. 

dying jl:c. r. ; niori-bund, -eot ; hippocratic; in -artieulo, - 4itrtmit; 
in the -jaws. - agony- of death; going, - off; aux aboU; on one'a 
-last legs, - deatb bed ; at -the point of death, - death's door, - the 
last gB»p ; near one's end, given over, booked ; with one foot in -, 
tattering on the brink of- the grave. 
stiU-^m ; mortuary i deadly &c. {kiJlinff) 361. 
AdT. poll -obit, - niorttm. 

Vbr. rife -ebbe, - fula, - bangs by a thread ; one'a -days an num- 
bered, - hour is come, ~ race is nui, - doom is sealed ; Death -knocks 
at the door, - stares one in the face ; tbe breath is out of tbe body ; 
the gmvu closes over one ; lie tlur ad catra. 

Ml. [DeatructioD of life; violent death.] XJlllnr*— >■■ killing 

kc t>. ; homicide, manslaughter, murder, assassination, trucidatjon, 00- 
CMon; effusion of blood; blood, -shed: gora,slaDght4r, carnage, butdierT; 

manacre ; fuiiliaJe, noyaiU ; Thuggism. 

dsath blow, fininhing stroke, coup da frac«, quiitut 
(eapitai pttniAment) 'jFji; judicul murder; martyrdom. 

botcher, slayer, miuderer, Cain, avassin, cut-throat, g 
Thug, Moloch, matador, ubrair; gutir-i-paw; galloi 
ipmiihmaU) 975; man-oalor. 

re^cide, parricide, fratricide, infxntiride. 

tuiaie,frio dt tf, ruaee, Jugg^mauth ; immolation, holocaust. 

•offbcation, strangulation, garrattt ; han^ng &c. v. 

deadly weapon ke. {arm*) 737 ; Aceldama. 

[I^truction of animals] slaughtering; Pbthiozoics;* sport, -ing; 
the chase, venerr; hunting, coursing, shooting, 6shiDEF; pig-eticking; 
ipcrts-, huDtA-, fiaber-m«n ; hunter, Nimrod ; sUugbter-nouse, sbamblea, 
^attmr. 

fatal accident, violent death, casiislty. 

V. kill, put to deatb, slay, shed blood ; murder, assassinate, butcher, 
■Unghter ; victimize, immolate ; massacre ; lake awav ~, deprive of- 
lile : make anay with, put an eod to ; doHpatch, dispatch ; burke, settle, 
do for. 

strangle, gnrrotle, hanp,thruttle,choke, stifle, suffocate, stop the breath, 
s:uother, asphyxiate, drown, 

aafare; cut -down, - to pieces, - the throat; jugulate; stab, run 
through the body, bayonet ; put to the -awonl, - edge of the sword. 
* Bentham. ' ChiMtoniathia.' 

103 



t, garrotter, brato, 



t, Google 



tl— S6B. MATTER. QI. m. 

Bhaot, - dottd ; blow ose's brains out ; brun, knock on the head ; abiiM^ 
Upidftle : mvB -, deal- a denth bigw ; pre a -quietua, • coup de grict. 

behead, DO wstring, &c. (e-xecate) <fj2, 

hunt, fiboot, &c. (1. 

cut off, nip in the bud, launch into eternity, send to one's lost account. 
tigo one's death warrant, Btrike the diiath knell of. 

)ave no quarter, pour out blood like water ; decimate ; nm a muck ; 
wade knee-deep -, imbrue one's handi-iu Wood, 

die a violent death, welter in one's blood; dash ~, blow- out ont^e 
bruos; commit Buidde; kill -, make away with -, put an end to- oneaBl£ 

AiU* killing he. v. ; murd-, slaught-erous ; sangmn-ary, -olont ', blood- 
stained, 'thirsty j homicidal, red-handad; bloody, -minded; eosaJigumod, 
gorv, 

mortal, fatal, lethal; dead-, death-ly; mort-, leth-iferons ; nnhealthj 
&c. 657 ; iotemecine ; sint^dal. 

■porting; piscator-ial, -y. 

Adv. in at the death. 

36Z> CorpBB. — K.corpsp, corse, carcass, bouse, skeleton, diy-bonea; 
dufunct, relics, rel^pair, remains, mortal reDmios, duft, anhee, earth, clay ; 
mummy ; carrioo ; food for- worms, - fishes ; tsnemcnt of clay, this 
mortal coil. 

shade, );host, tnimn. 

organic remains, foratls. 

AdJ. cadaTeioua, corpec-like ; un-liuried &c. 363. 

SC3i Xatanumt. — m. ijit«rment, burial, sepulture; in-, hum^ 
tioD ; ohs-, ex-equiee ; funeral, wake, p.i're, funeral pile ; crematKm. 

funeral -rile, - Bolemciity ; knell, passing bell, tolling ; dirge &c. 
(/auini/nCion) 859 ; cypresx; oAiV, dead march, muffled drum; undertakar, 
mute; elegy; funeral -oration, - sermon ; epilnph, 

grave clothes, sliroud, winding-shMt, cere-cloth ; cereoient 

coliin, shell, sarcophagus, um, pall, bier, hearse, catafalque, cinerary nm. 

grave, pit, eepulchrc, tomb, vnull, crypt, catacomb, mausoleum, Goi- 
jRrf^n, house of death, narrow house; cemetery, necropolis ; burial-plao«, 
-grounJ ; grave-, church-yard ; Ood's acre ; mortuary, tope, cromlech, 
Mrrow, tumulus, caira ; ossuary ; bone-, charnel-, dea^-houae ; Morgut \ 

sexton, ;:i'avc>-digger. 

monument, cenotaph, shrine; grave-, tomb-stone; memnita mori; 
hatchment, stone. 

cxh umalion. disinterment ; necropsy, autopsy, /km^ iflDrfnn examination. 

V. inter, bury; lay in ~, conugn to- Uie -grave. - tomb; an-, in* 
tomb; inhume; lay out; perform a funeral; embalm, mummify; t<dl 
the knell ; put to bed with a shovel. 

axhume, disinter, unearth. 

Adj. buried &c. i:: burial; fune-reol, -farial; mortuary, aepulebral, 
•inorary : elegiac ; necroscopic. 

Adv. lit nirmoriam ; jivtC-olat, •mortem ; beneath the >od. 

Pbr. Aicjacel, o-j/if. 



2. Special ViCalily. 

3««. AalmaUtj;. — M. animal 
life; auima-tion.-lity, -lizntion ; breath. 

ticsh, -and blood; pAytijtu; strength 
4«. 159. 

AOJ. fleshly. 



369. ▼egwtablUtr.~a 

table life ; vegeta-tion, -bility. 
A4|. rank, lush. 



ty Google 



ORGANIO MATTER. 



s«6— sn. 



kiBgdom ; /mou ; brnte crMtian. 

Mut, brute, crMture, cn»ud being ; 
cncping -, linog- thing ; dumb -animal, 



flceki and hards, liva stock ; domestic 
-, wild- Miimals ; game, fera imtxirm ; 
bcaata of the held, fowla of the air, desi- 
MH of the ddj. 

mammal, quadruped, bird, reptile, fish, 

inMct, loophjte ; animalcule &c. 193. 

horte&c. {btatt of burdm) 271; cattle, 
Idne, ox ; bnll, -ock ; cow, miicb-iww, 
calf, heifer, sbortbom ; abeep ; loiub, 
•kill ; ewe, mn, tup ; pig, avine, boor, 
boff, aow 1 ateer, stot ; tag, teg. 

5og, bound; pup, -py; wbelp, cur, 
moDKral; house-, watch- , sheep-, shep- 
hnd V, aportiiig-, fancy-, lap-, to j-, bull-, 
badgo-dogj mastilTj blood-, grej-, stag-, 
daer-, fox-, otter-hound ; liarrier, beagle, 
nwuiel, pointer, setter, retriever ; New- 
loiudlaad ; water -dog, - sptuiiel 
poodle ; turnipit \ terrier \ fox -, 
tmrier; Dandie Dimnont j colley. 

cat ; puss, -j ; giimaUoD ; gib- 
eat ■, fox, It«rnard, vixeo, st«g, de«r, nan, nuca, aoe, roe. 

lird I pooltTT, fowl, cocli, hen, chicken, chaatideer, partlet, T0ost« 
dunghill cock, Mrn-door fowl; feathered -tribefl,-song«ter; singing 
dicky- Urd ; c»nary ; finch. 

* >, aorpent, viper, eft ; asp, -ick ; Tennio. 
' Dologic ■ 



oiel ; pug, 
x-,Skyft- 



367. ▼•jretabU.— ». TsgeUble, 
- kingdom ; flora, verdure. 

pl^t; tree, shrub, bush; creeper; 
herb, -age; grass. 

annual ; per-. In-, tri-ennial; exotic. 

timber, torest; wood, -lands; burst, 
frith, holt, weald, park, chase, green- 
wood, brake, grove, copse, coppice, bo- 
eagt, tope, clump of treea, thicket, spinet, 
spinney ; under-, biueh'wood ; tomb ; 
arboretum i&c. 371. 

busb, jungle, prwrie ; heath, -er; fern, 
bracken ; furze, gori<e, whin ; grass, turf; 
pas-ture, -turage ; turlerj' ; sedge, ruab, 
weed ; fungus, mushroom, toadstool ; 
lichea, moss, conferva, mould ; growth. 

foliage, bnmchj bongb, ramage ; spray 
&c. 51 : leaf. 

6ower,blossom,blne; flowering plant ', 
timber-, fruit-tree ; pulse, legume. 

AdJ, veget-able, -ous ; berb-aceous, 
-al ; botanic ; sylvan, silvan ; arbor-ary, 
-eouB, -escent, -ical ; woody, grascy ; ver- 
dant, -duroua; floral, moesy ; lign-ous, 
-eous ; wooden, teguminons ; end-, ez- 



mimal, loofogical. 



), feline ; fishy ; piscator-y, -ial ; mol- 



S«S. [The science of animaIs.]Xoo- 
1*CT" — *• Zoo-logy, -nomy, -graphy, 
-tomy ; Anatomy ; OomparatiTe Ana- 
tomy ; Animal -, Comparative- Physi- 
ology ; HorphologT. 

Anthrop-, Omith-, Ichtbv-, Herpet-, 
OpU-, Malac-, Helminth-, 'Ehitom-, Or- 
yet-, Paleontology; Ichtby- &c. -otomy ; 
tazidsrmy. 

(o- &c -olo^et 

Adf. loologicat &C, n. 

S70. [The econgmy or management 
of ammala.] 01onrAtlon.~M. tam- 
iufT £c v.; dcuration, Zoohygiaotics;* 
docneetic-otion, -ity ; manige; veterinary 
art i breeding, (osciculture. 

mvDSigery, vivarium, zoolo^cal gar- 
dM; bMP-pt; aviary, apiary, hive; 
BQmriuiiit Diheiy ; du^*, luh-pond. 



3«». [The science of planta.] Bo- 
tany. — W. Botsjiy ; Pbi to-frrnpby, 
-lo?y, -tomv ; Vepetable thysioliigy, 
herfiori ration, Dendr-, Mvc-, Fung-, 
.\lg-ology; Flora, Pomona; botanist .tc; 
botanic garden &c. {gardni) yji ; Aor- 
tat wccus, hirrbarititH, liprhal. 

herb-ist, -arist, -aliat, -urist, -arian. 

V. botanize, herborize. 

&4J. botanical &c. n. 



371> [The economy or mnDsgement 
of plants.] Afrrtanlture.— H. agri- 
culture, cultivation, husbandry, fanning ; 
peorgics, geopooice ; tillage, agronomy, 
gardening, sp«de biisbandry, vitita^; 
horb-, aAior-, flor-iculture ; landecajm 
gardening. 

fauabandman, Lorticuli urist, gardener, 

105 



ty Google 



[Destructioa of auimala] Pbthisozo- 
Lm^Sc. (ti«i»ry)36i. 

neatr, cow-, uiep-herd ; grazier, drover, 
uowkeeper ; trainer, breeder. 

cageJfec. (jJTMon) 752 ; hen-coop, bird- 
cage, cBuf ; sheep-fold, &c. (mctotitre) 

V. tame, domesticate, acclimHtize, 
breed, tend, hrsBk in, trun; cage, bridle, 
4& {reilrain) 751. 

A4]> pastoral, bucolic; tame,dome8tic. 



r£R. IILZE 

florist ; i^cultor, -urist : jeraiuu, 
mar, cultivator, tiller of tiie soil, n 
cutter, backwoodsman; Triptolemn 

field, meadow, garden ; botun 
winter -, ornamentu -, flower -, Ut 
-, marlcet ~, hop- garden ; nun 
green-, hofr-house ; conservatorj, 
border, aeed-plot-, giasB-plat, lawi)} 
&c. {pleiuure ffTound) 840 ; part 
shrubberj, plantatioQ, aveniu, tfr 
tum,piieTj.pi<n«lum,aiclMTd; rinv 
vinery ; orangery ; farm ftc (lAedti) 

V. cultivate; till, - the Mil-, 1 
garden; suw, plant; reap, mow, 
;, delve, dibble, hoe, plough, plow. 



j manure, di«a9 the ground, 
TOW, rake, weed, lop and top. 
AOJ, agr-ieultutal, -orian, -eatic. 
I arajile; predial, rural, rustic, country; horticultural. 

372. Xanklnd.— «. man, -kind; hunian-t«ce,-apeciea,-natan} 
humanity, mortality, flesh, generation. 

[Science of man] Anthropo-logy, -grsphy, -sophy ; £tlmo-logj, 
-graphy; humanitanan. 

human being; person, -age; individual, creature, fellow crestom, 
mortal, body, aometiodj, one; euch a -, some- one; soul, living Mill; 
eartbling; party, head, hand; dramtitit perxma. 

people, persons, folk, public, society, world ; community, - at large; 
general public ; nation, -ality ; state, realm ; commoD-weol, -vrealth ; 
republic, body politic-, million &c. (contTiumaiti/) SjS ; population fte, 
(inAabitanl) 1S8. 

cosmopolite -, lords of the creation ; ourselves. 

Adj. human, mortal, personal, individual, national, civic, puUie, 
social ; cosmopolitan. 



373. Xan.—H. mnn, male, ho: 
manhood &c. (aJolacaKe) 131 -, gentle- 
man, sir, master ; yeoman, wij^ht, awain, 
fellow, blade, beaa, elf, chap, gaUer, good 
man ; husband &c. {mam^ man) 903 ; 
Mr., mister; boy &c. (youth) 129. 

[Male animal] cock, druke, gander, 
dog, boar, stag, hart, buck, horse, entire 
horse, stallion ; gib-, tom-cat ; he-, Billv- 
goit; ram, tup; bull, -ock ; capon, 0:1, 
gelding ; steer, stot. 

Adj. male, he, masculine; manly, 
virile j un-womanly, -feminine. 



j lioness, tigress ; vixi 

Adj. female, she; feniinioe, 
I womanish, effeminate, unmanlj 



37«. Woman.— w. wom*n, 

female, petticoat 

feminality, muliebrity; womad 
&c. {adolncatce) 131. 

womankind ; the -«ex, - &ir ; At 
softer- sei ; weaker veseel. 

dame, madam, madame, mIstrMi, 1 
lady, dorma, beilt, matron, dowi 
goody, gammer ; gi>od -woman, — 1 
squaw ; wife &c. ((namoy^) 903 ; mal 
age, -hood. 

nympb, wench, ffruelUi pA 
it/oulA) 129. 

[Female animal] hen, latch, MW, 
roe, mar« ; she-. Nanny-goat ; ew«, ( 



vomanly, ladylike, ouktronly, a 



ty Google 



OROANIO MATTER. 



2". Sbrbatton. 
(i.) Seiuatum in geTitrai, 



37S. niTsIoal S«nslblUt7.- 



jli7*icBl Miimbilitj, feeliaKi perceptivity, 
Mbebca ; moral Benaibilitj £c. SZ3. 



uUrnal tenaes. 

T. be -MMible ftc. 


•'dj. 


-of; feel 


pWMYe. 

ctiltiTate, tutor. 


&c 


adj 


; chftrpen 


CUM aenKaiioD, impreraj 
podun- u impresaioD. 
AOJ. teoB-ibla, -itive, -nam 


Dzcite - 

; KsOietic, 


I«e«ptiTveiitient 


COMciOUB 


&<:.(,a7care] 



490. 



370. PliyRloal InsenstbUl^. 

— X. inseafibilitj, phvucoliiiMDaibilitT; 
obtuaeness &c. 09. ; palsj, panlvna, 
anaithrtui ; sleep &C. Imactivity) 683 ; 

moral inBeuubilitT &c. 623, 

aunsthetic agent, opum, ether, chlo- 
roform, chloDkl-, nitrous oxide, laughing 
gM; r'jfripHratioQ. 

V. be -inseoHible &c. ai^. ; have & 
-thicli ekin, - rhinoceros hide. 

render -insensible &c adj. ; blunt, 
, pall, obtuud, benumb, tAraljie; put 
j under the influence of -chloroform &c. 
I n. ; stupefy, stun. 

I Adl- insensible, unfe«linf, senseless, 
I im percipient, callous, thicli - skinned, 
pachydermatous ; hard, -ened ; case- 
hardened; proof; obtuse, dull; anns- 
I thetic j pHrsljtic, ptdBied, numb, dead. 



I 37S. Phjslcal Pain.— V. pain ; 

I sufTec-ing, -ance; budil^ -, phyucal- 



snite, sharp, keen, virid, lively, 
piMuve, thin-akimied. 
Atfv. to the quick. 

S77. Plijaloal Pteasnre.- 

pl*Mie J physical-, sensual-, sensui 

piMiure ; bodily enjoyment, animal I -pnin, - Buffering; mental su^wing Ac. 

pitifiation, sengualilr ; luiuriousness ; 828 ; dolour, adie; aching &c. v.; 

b.*^'.; disupation, ruund of plesaure; I smart; Bbont, -ing; twinge, twitch, 

titiUttioD, piufo, creature comforts, com- : gripe, headache; hurt, cut; sore, -ness; 

fctt, (Me; pillow &c. (^lupport) 315 ; discomfort, moirMe. 

hmrT, lap of luxury; purple and fine epasm, cramp; nightaiai«, rpMalta; 

&osB;hedof-doim,-raBee; velvet,clo- I crick, stitch; thrill, convulnon, throe; 

m;uapo{CiKO&c.(intemperatice)^i^ throb &c. {agitation) 315; pang. 

tnat; refreshment, regale ; feaat : ' sharp-, piercing -, throbbing-, shoot- 
tfu; dainty &c. 394; bonne (oucAe, 1 ing-,gnawuig-, burnings pain; anguish, 

norce of pleasure &c. 829 ; happiness agony. 
^ (swNfiri en/oymmf) 827. torment, torture; rack; cruci-«tion, 

y. leel -, experience -, receive- ; -fixion ; martyrdom ; martyr, toad under 
potnre; enjov, relish ; luxuriate -, , a harrow, vivisection. 
wnl -, riot -, bask -, swim -, wallow- v. feel -, experience ~, Buffer -, tin- 
>■; l«Mt CO ; gloat -over, - on ; smack dergo- pain kc. n. ; suffer, ache, smart, 
tBs Upi. , bleed ; tingle, shoot ; twinge, twitch, 

Bte -on the fat of the land, - in com- ' lancinate ; writhe, wince, make a wry 
int tc adv. ; bask in the sunshine, | fiu» ; sit on -thorns, ~ pina aad needles. 
f^ tm dumx grot. : give -, inflict- pain ; psio, hurt, chafe, 

pn pleasure &c. 839. sting, bile, gnaw, gripe ; pinch, tweak ; 

Hty enjoying kc. v. ; luxurious, vo- I grnle, pall, fret, prick, pierce, wring, 
l^tDoui, senfual, cuoiforlsble, cosy, \ convulse; torment, torture; rack, ago- 
■■fl. in comfort, at ease. 1 nize ; crucify; ex-, cruciate; break on 

•^reeable £c. S29; ir">t«ful, refresh- | the wheel, put to the rack ; flog Ac. 
iif, comforting, cordial, genial; sen- ipunith) 972; grate OQ the etir && 
NOQi; palatable &c. 394; sweet &r. {harih taund) ^io. 

^^gar) 396; fragrant kc. 400 1 melo- ' Adi. in -pain &c, n., - a state of pain; 
dio«Jtc.4t3; lovety.tc. {bfatUifid)^^^. pained &.c. v. 

"~ '"i -comfort &C. n. ; on -^ bed ' painful; aching &C V.\ sore, raw. 



of NMt Ac. «. } 



107 



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MATTER. 



(3.) Spaeial Smialion. 
I. TotitA. 
aTB< [SeiUBtion of ineaiiire.] Toneh.—V. touch; tiut, -kin, -Ifitjt 

feeliii^ : palp-nliiin. -fttnlitr ; mknipulntiun. 

[Orgun" of tjiicii] huid, dnger, fore-finjrer, tbumb, paw, feelw, 
antenna. 

v. touch, fael, handls, finger, thumb, pav, fumble, BTope, ^bbla ; 
tniddlo, tweedle ; [mm -, run- the liii^ra over ; manipulate, wiald t 
ihrnv out a feeler. 

A4|. tjul-unl, -i!i) ; tangible, pal]«ble ; kiubeut. 

381.[Inseusibility totaucii-ltfnath* 
noSB.— W. DumbneM &c. (phymenl m- 
muibtJiljf) 376; pins imd needleA. 

TT. benumb Jtc. 376. 

A4J> numb; beuumbed &e. r. ; u>- 
tangible, impalpable. 



V. itcli, tin^'la, crMp, tliiiUi eting ; 
prick, -le i tickle, titillate. 
A4), itching &C. v. 



pUonitoD; 
■iih, tlaou, 



L 



tmZ. X«at. — V. beat, cttloric ; 
tampemture, warmth, fenour. oaliJitr ; 
incal-, iueaad-Mcenca ; glow, Uu^h ; fe- 

I fire, spark, Kbtillation, 
btaie; baufira; firework, 
pyroteehny: wild ~ fire; eheet of fire, 
lambaut Same ; devouring eloment. 

Mttuner, do^aja , bajang Sic. 384 -, 
white -> tropica] -, Afric -, Ben^ -, 
nuntuer -. bluud- heat ; drocco. simoom ; 
broiliiig lUii ; ioMlatioa ; warming &c. 
384- 

•un kc. (Iwnman/) 413. 

[SdaDCa of haatj Pvrology ; Thetm- 
ologT, -otica; thennomeler £c. 389. 

T. be -hot See. adj.: glow, flush, 
awaat, awalter, buk, loioke, reek, itew, 
■miliar, nethe, boil, bum, broil, blaze, 
flame: moulder; parch, fume, pan t 

beat .<tc. (nutJtr hoi) 384 ; thaw, give. 

A4|. hot, wanu, mild, genial, tepid, 
lukewann, unfioien: thanu-al.-ic ; colo- 
lific ; lerT-«nt. ^id : aideut i m^ow, 

■uimy, torrid, tropicKl. •eliTal. caui- 
■ular; cloM, lullry, itifiinir, itufff, auf- 
focating, oupreiVTe ; rweldng Ao. e. ; 
bftUng Jtc.'384. 

red -, white -, amokiiig -, burning Ae. 
V. ~, piping- hot ; Ulm •• fumnee, - an 
VTau; Dotaa-fin,- pepper; hot enough 
toroHt aoox. 

tMj ; inewid-, incal-eaceot ; caodent, 



3SS. Cold.— W. cold, -neM ke 
adj. ; ftigiditT, in'?lpmencv, frttco. 

wioitr; depth of -, luinl- winter; 
Siberia, NoTa Zembla. 

ice; enow. - flake, - cryBtal, - drift; 
aleet; hail, -etone; rime, froet; hoar-, 
white -, hard -, xharp- froal; idele, 
thick-ribbed ice; fall of enow, hoMTf 
fall; ica-berg, -floe; floe-berg; ^aeitr; 
neeie, trrae, 

SSeneation of cold] cliillineaa &c. ndf.; 
1 ; ahiTenng &c. v. ; jroote-elda, rigor, 
horripilation, chattering of teeth. 

▼. be -cold ^e. adj. ; ibiTer, atarre, 
quake, flhnlte, tremble, ehtidder, didder, 
({uiter ; periih with cold ; chill &c. 
Ifendrr caii) 385. 

Adj. cold, oool ; chill, -7 : gelid, 
frigid, algid : freih, keen, bleak, tvm, 
iBclement, Idttar, luting, mveouK, cuV 
ting, nipping, piem^ing, pinching ; clay- 
cold; aiured kc. {mad* cold) 385; 
■hiTeriog iltc. B. ; wiub,tranti devoid; 
froat-bitlsn, -bound, -nipped, 

mid a« -a itone. - marble, - lead, 
- inin, - a frog, - charity, ~ OhrisHua* ; 
oool aa -a cucumber, - cuataid. 

IcT, glacial, frotty, &e«zin(r, wintry, 
brumal, liiljenial, boreal, arctic, .Siberiu, 
byemaJ ; hyperbore-an, -al ; ic^-boond; 

iin-waniied, -thawtd; lukewarm, t*- 
pid ; i»>«h«iiual, -cUmenal. 



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Htm. 3*. 

•baDiant, glowing, 

HfiTJig Sx. B. ; in 

iJight, ^re, ablau ; tm-qiienched, -ex- 

tia^uished ; sm ■ ^ ■ * ■ 

- (HOW, - fever, 



ORGANIO HATTER 



Adv. ootdlf, bitterly, £c. aOi.; Apimre 
fautrt. 



, - perapintioa, - Bweat ; 
sudorific ; Hwelter-ing, -ed ; btood-hot, -wArm \ wai 

Tolcuiic, plntooic, igneona ; isother-m&l, -mic, -aI. 
Vhr. not a breath of air. 



384. Oalflfhctloii. — m. increase 
of tampeiBture ; heating &c. v. ; cnle-, 
tepe-, toni-faction : melting, fusion ; 
liqoebctioa &c. 335 ; buming &c. v. ; 
•ID-, eom-bustion ; in-, oc-cension ) con-, 
oematioii -, Korification; cauter-;, -Jxa- 
tion ; Drtnlation, calcioalioD ; in-, dne- 
ration ; carbonizalioD. 

ignition, inflammation, adustion, flag- 
TKboD J d»-, coD-flagration ; empjroBis, 
incendiaTiam ; arson ; mito daft. 

boiling &e. d. ; eoclion, ebullitioo, 
•atiMtion, elixation, decoction. 

ftimaee Ac. 386 ; blanket, 6anne1,fur; 
wadding ftc {liniag) Z24 ; clothing &c. 
325. 

mfttch &c. (futt) 3S8; iDceiidiary; 
pMroteiM ; canstic, lunar cauatic, apozsm, 



3*8. ftcfrlfarmtlon, — w. re- 

fngnration, inMgidation, reduction of 
temperature; cooling- &c. v.; con-c«la- 
tion, -glaciation ; ice&c.383i solidiSca- 
tion Jtc. {denmty) 3ZI. 

extmctear; nre-anmbDator ; firenuu, 
file brigade. 

iucombusti-bilit;, -bleness &c. <id}. 

V. cool, fan, refriperale, refresh, ica; 
conge&l, freeze, glaciate; benumb, starre, 
pinch, chill, petrify, chill to the marrow, 
nip, cut, pierce, Mte, make one's teeth 
chatter ; damp, slack ; quench ; put -, 
stamp- out; extinguish. 

go -, bum- out. 

AOJ. cooled && e.; fktzenout; cool- 
ing &c. V. ; frioorific. 

incombustibk ; un-, unin-flammaUe } 
fire-proof. 



; emben, slag, produeta 1 



ke, covp de mleii; insolation. 

nottK7, ceramics, crockerj, porcelaii 
dona; earthen-, stone-vare ; pot, mu^ 
I, brick, clinker ; cinaer, ash, 
1, coke, carbon, charcoal. 
-, combusti-bilitj-. 

[Tiausmissian of heat] diathermancy, tianscalencj'. 

V. heat, warm, chafe, stive, foment ; make -hot &c. 38] ; sun oue- 
1^ 

fire ; aet -fire to, - on fire ; kindle, enkindle, li^ht, irnite, strike a 
Sgbt ; apply the -match, - torch- to ; re-kindle, -lume ; fan -, add fuel 
to- the Jsme ; poke -, stir -, blow- the fire ; make a bonfire of. 

melt, thaw, fuse ; liquefy &c. 335. 

bum, inflame, roast, toast, fiy, grill, singe, parch, bake, torrify, 
■eoreh ; brand, cauterize, sear, buni in-; corrode, char, calcine, iucine- 
rst« ; emelt, scorify ; reduce to ashes ; bum to a cinder ; commit -, 
eofMwn- to the fiamw. 

bou, digest, stew, cook, seethe, acald, parboil, ununar ; do to rags. 

take -, catch- fire ; blatn Sc. {JUime) 381. 

A4^ heated £c. v. ; molten, sodden ; rMtau^ ; heating Jtc. v. 

inflanunable, combustible ; diatbi'mi-al, -anous ; burnt >Vc. r. ; Tol- 



W. furnace, 
stoTB, kiln, oven ; hot-, bake-, wash- 
booaa; laundry; conservatory; hearth, 
(oea*; atbanqr> hypocauat, reverbera- 
tarj; Tokuo; fbtge, fle^ furnace; 



3«7. maftteMmtoiT.— If. t» 

frigsrator, -y ; frigidarium ; ice-house, 
-pail, -bag: cooler, damper; wine-cooler; 
Reedng miztore. 



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(u^(,brBsier,sataiiiaiider, heater, wuming-pan ; boiler, caidron, aeetli- 
iDt: caldron, pot ; uxa, kettlu ; ch&fin^c-diah ; retoK, crucible, aletnUi;, 

Rtill. 

; prate, range, kitclieQer ; ca-, cam-bcKiw ; 



-, TftpOlU 



-, warni- hatb. 



3SS. Fnel.— W. fuel, firiiig, combustible, conl, wallcend, anthncit*^ ^ 
culm, coke, rarbon. charcoal ; turf, peal, lire-wood, bobbing, faggot, tog; • 
cinder Ac. (pi-oducU of conibiutioa) 384: iogle, tinder, touchwood; 
sulphur, brimstone ; incenae ; port-fire ; tire-barrel, -ball, -brand. 

brand, torch, fuse: wick; spill, match, light, lucifer, cooirrere, T' 
^i.-ui, vesta, fusee. locofoco ; Ikislock. 

candle &c. {luminary) 423 ; ral &c. (arnar) 356. 

AiU- carbonaceous; combustible, inllammablo. 



389. Tbermometer.- 



. themio-meter, -scope : pjro-. calnrt- 



3. Tailr. 
390. Taste.— V. (aate, flavour, | 391. Insipidity .—v. insipidity 

gust. j/UMlo, savour; sapor, sapidity; tasteles9nes9 &c. adj. 

twang, smack, eniatch ; aftar-trute, tnng. 1 V. be -tHSteless &c, adj. 

tasting ; de-, gustalioo. Adj. void of -taste &e. 390 ; inrind 

palate, tongue, tooth, slnmach. , ta^Ie-, guat-, savour-Eess ; ioG^ustibk 

T. Ia£te, savour, smatcb, smack, fl.i- mawMsb, milk and water, wealt, stale 

vour, twang ; tickle the palate Sc. (su- fiat, vaiiid, fadt, wisbj-waaby, mild 

t«ury)394; smack the lips. antaeteo. 
A4J. tipid, saporiSc; ^usita-ble,-lory ; 

strong; palatjible 1^. 394. 

392. FtUBwn07.- 

ttrong taste, twang, race, 

starpues^ Ac. oilj. ; acrimony ; roughne 
new Ac. 39>. 

utre, saltpetre ; must&rd, ce 
393; brine. 

dram, cordial, nip. 

nicotine, tobacco, snulT, quid : scgar ; cigar, -ette ; weed ; fragrant -, 
Indian- weed. 

V. be -pun^nt Ac. adj.; bitu the tongue. 

render -pungent &c. lui}.; season, spice, sail, pepper, pickle, brine, 

■molie, chew, take snnff. 

Adj- puTifrent, strong ; high-, fuU-flavoored : hig'b-t«!>ted, -seoeoned ; 
gnmyi sharp, stinging, iniigb, ftijumU, racy; biting, mordant; spicy; 
seasoned Ac. i'. ; hot, - as pepper ; peppery, vellicating, escharottc, 
menicious ; acrid, acrimonious, bitter ; rough ke. (ttmr) 397 ; unsaroury 
*c- 395- 

salt, saliiie, brackisb, briny : 



piingen^, piquancy, poignancy, I 
&c. (sour) 392; 
'enne, caviare; seasoning ^c. (ronrfimMf) 



p -brine. - a horring, - 






393. Oondlnsnt.— V. 



condiment, eotl, tnuslArd, pepper, cay* 
, _., .^ — ^-. „..(., ™~™, jpice. reliiih, Kiuce piqwnUr, caviare, pot- 
herbs, onion, garlic, pickle. 

▼. season Ac. (rntdtr pungent) 391. 

394. BATiniTlasBS.— V. savoiiri- 1 39S. Vnsavonrliuss.— w. 1 
MM Jtc, adj. ; nlisb, t«t | ssiouriness d'C. adj. ; amaritudi.' ; tt 



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ORGANIC MATTER. 
, -tude 



S»«— «01. 



W. 1» -MTOU17 '&r.. itij. ; tickle the 
-f»l*t«, - appetite; flatter tlie palst«. 

nnder -Hula^ls Ac. adj. 

leliah, lika, amack the lipa. 

A4. MTOurr, well-tasUd, to one'i 
Wta, tuty, good, palatable, nice, dainty, 
UMTtable; tooth-ful, -«ome; fnulful, 
appeliiii^, liekeriah, delicate, delicious, 
«n|iiiiit«, rich, liucioiu, ambroaiAL 

A<T. prr amuiare la boeea. 

fftr. etbl It laittt mtrngtr. 



acerbity, aiuterilv; pall and wurmwuod, 
rue, quaMia, aloea : Bicktner. 

▼. be -uopalatabte &c. odj. ; dcken, 
disgust, nauseate, pall, turn t!ie stomacb. 

ACIJ. un^aavoiiri-, -palatable, -aweet; 
ill-9avotired ; bitter, - aa gall ; acrid, 

offenaiTe, repu&ive, naaty ; fdckeaing 
&c. V. ; nauMOiis ; loatb-, ful-enme ; on- 
pleasant &c. 830. 



IDfW, arrup, treacle, molasses, bonuy, 
MUta; confection, -Biy I aweeta, grocery. 
MMene, nrcMrre, con/ilure, jam, julep ; 
MfaMaoay, -plum ; Jiquohce, marma- 
U^plnm, lolUpop, bon-bon,jujuhe, com- 
tt,nMtiaeat 

taetar; bydromel, mead, metbeglio, 
kowyMcUe, Hqtttvr, sweet wine. 

IMtry, pie, tart, pufT, pudding. 

nbjiication, -oralioo. 

▼■ ba-«treet £c. a(H. 

nodsT -sweet &c.0(£'.ianoetea} edulcorate i dulc-orBte,-ify; caady; 
■iIL 

A«). iweet ; laccbar-ins, -iferoui ; dulcet, ciuiiliGd, bnnied, lusciouji, 
iMh, Bsetarious, mellifcmut ; sweetened &c. t>. 

(net as -a nut, ~ Bugar, - honey. 



397. SonmeflK.— M. soumsM £c. 
a^.; acid, -ity; acetous fermentation 

vinegar, verjuice, crab, alum, 

T. be -, turn- -sour &c. a^. ; set the 
teeth on edge. 

render -sour 4c. <nft. ; acid-ify, -ulate. 

A4J- sour ; acid, -iJQoub, -ulated ; tart, 
crabbed ; acet-ous, -ose : sour aa vina- 
irish, acescent, sub-acid \ styptic, 
lugh. 



B"; 



Odour.— W. odour, smell, 
scent, effluvium ; eman-, ei- 
fiime, esaenee, trail, nidor, 

smell ; scent ; act of -emel- 



4. Odour. 

399. Znodoronaiieu. — IT. in- 

odorouBneMj abtenee -, want- of smell. 

V. be -inodorous &e. oi^'. ; not smell. 

deodorise. 

AOJ. inodoiMius, -ate; scentless ; 
without -, wuitin):- smell &c. 398. 

dtiodoriz-ed, -ing. 



%te.r. 

▼. have an -odour &c. n. ; smell, ~ 
<(-MnDgof J exhale; give out a -smell 
ie-a; iMnL 

M^ nent 1 annflT, - up ; mis', nose, 

II. odorous, -iferous; amslling, strong-scented ; redolent, grave- I 
*ln, nidurous, pungent. ' 

[Baking to tue sense of smell} olfaciory, quick-scented. 1 

«0X. Fetor.— W. fetor; bad Ac. 
di/j. -smell, -odour; htrnch, stink; foul-, 
mnl- odour; mtftymima ; mustiness Ae. 
adj. ; randdity ; fouloass 4c. (untieatf 
■ntM) 653. 

stoat, polecat, skunk ; araarosltda; 
(nngua, garlic ; stink-pot 



—M. fVagrance, 
, ndolence, perfume, bouqutt ; 
^wt sdmU, aromatic perfume. 

acense; mask, frankincense; pastil, 
■i»; toyrrb, perfumas of Arabia; otto, 
•tki, attar ; betgamot, balm, eiret, pot- 
fti, pulfil; nowgay; scent, -bag; 



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MotAel, aniMing bottle, cinaiffreile ; sou I ▼. hsTS a -bod nmell &( 

de Ooiagne; tburificdtioii. ttiok, - in the Dostrili, • like « puleotl: 

perfumer. emell -otrong &c. m^., - offenwTetv. 

▼. be -fragrant Ac. di^'. ; bsTs n -per- ' All), fetid ; ■traug-enielUug ; high, 



1 



fume ic.n.-, aniell Bweet, iceut, perfume, 
embklm. 

AtfJ. frafrftnt, aromatic, n^olent, 
9]4cj, baltny, acealod ; sweet-srDi>Uiiig, 
-■cented; perfum-edi-atorr; tliurileroua; 
&ngTBiit as a roae, uiuacadiDe, ambrMdaL 



bad, stroDfT, fulsome, oflensive, DinKiiiie, 
milk, rancid, reuty, tainted, miistv, futtf , 
frouiy ; i)ljd,-ous ; nidorou*; smell-,sliat- 
ihk; putrid Sx. 653; niffocadug, me> 
phitic, empyreumatic. 



«0£. Sonad.— s. 



1,1.) Sorifi) ra Oekerai. 
sound, noise, . il03. SUmios— S. rilence ; atiU- 
OQation, tone; ' nees £c. (qoirt) 265; ueace, hush, lull-, 
1 .tc. adj.; audi- muteness ic. ^8i ; gi-ilemn -, awAil -, 
Ulity ; resonance £c. 408 ; voice £c. 380, dead -, deathlike- nience. 

[Science of sound] Acou-, Acu-etics; V. be -silent >tc. a#. ', bold one's 
Pbon-icB, -etics, -olo^, -ography; Dia- , tongue &c. {not tpeak) x&^. 
couslics, -pbonica. I render -^ent kc. adj. ; silence, itiU. 

V' prodoca sound; »ound, make a hush; stifle, muffle, stop; mntzle, put 
— !„. ~— -"•_| etnit-Bound; resound to silence ic.(rmAr mttfc) 581. 



Ac. 408. 

AdJ* sounding; soniferous 
-iiie ; resonant, audible, distinct 
torons; pbonelic. 



«o«. : 

power: loud n 



AilJ. nlent; etill, -r; noise-, sound- 
less; hushed kc. v.; inute fte. 581. 

soft, solemn, awful, deathlike, silent 
aatUi' ^^nive; inaudible &:c. (/iniU)405. 

AOT. silently £c. n^.\ nib tHentia. 

Int. buab ! ailence I soft ! whistl 
tush ! chut ! tut I pax I 

Vhr. one might hear b -feather, - 

409. Falntnosa.— ». faintoea 
kc.adj.; faint sound, wbinper, bre*tb; 
uiidei^lone. -breatli; luunuuT, hum, an- 
; tinkle; 'still amall Toioe.' 



racket. ha^yxAi, ft-acat, chnrivari, 
pet blast, HouTish of trumpets, fanfare, 
lintamarre, peal, swell, blast, laruiu, 
boom; TMonance kc. 408. 

vodfention, buUaboUoo, &e. 41 1 ; 
liings; Stenlor. 

artillery, caiman ; Uiund«r. uie air. 

W. b* -!uid &c. adj.: peal, swell, ( Adj. inaudible : acarcely -, jnsl- au- 
dan^, boom, thunder, fulminate, ro*r; ' dible; low, dull: ■tiflcd.oiuffled; boM»«, 
iMOund .te. 408) spoak up, about, &c. 1 buaky; gentle, soft, faint; floating; purl- 



V. wliis|jer, breathe, murmur, purl, 
hum. gurgle, ripple, babble, flow; tinkle; 
mutter kc. (tprak imperfrtily) 583. 

steal on the ear; melt in ~, float od- 



i beUow Ac. {cry a, 



iiifr, 'flowing .tc, v.; wbispwied "*e. u, 
iiqiud; soottung; dulcet >tc, (rmio^oti*) 



if.rat') 

nndtbe -air, -skip*: fill the air 1 din-, 
ring-. UinndiT-in the ear ; iiiete6-,«plit-, 
nwl- tiie -•»n,-h«ad ; dMten, stun ; fairt 
U diaHe i ipiatre : make oon's windowi 
ahak«; twokBn-, 8Urtl»- the ediM*. 

A4J. loud. MDoroui: hiBli-. big- 
aounding; di>an, hill, powarful, noisy, cbuigorous, ntultisonoi. 
dering, d>«fcuuig, &e, v-i Bumpwt-ionffued ; etuvaplitting, '■nnding, | 



AAv. in a wbijiper, with \m.t»^ bnfttli. 
(otto DMv, betwoen tbo l«etli,airideifiai^ 
o, -imino ; li la Mourdina ; out of eailbat} 
iuaudibly kc. adj. 



ORGANIC MATTEB. «0«-«I£. 

^ ; piercing; obatreperous, rackety, uproarious; enough to I 

WM» uteT-iead, - Sevan 8leejwr«. \ 

Aiill && 410 ; clsmorotu &c. (vaci/erout) 41 1 ; sUntnr-ian, -oplionic. 

AMiw. loadlj £& ai^.; ftlond; nt the top of one's Toice. luttily, in 

UlaT. 

Mr. the lir ringi with. ' 

(ii.) Spsctfio Sodbm. 

W6> [Sndden and riolent souods.] ' 407. [Repeated and protracted 

ta^. — W, map &c. V. ; rapping Sec v. ; ' sounds,] HoU. — W. roll i,^c, u. ; drum- 

i^, enpilatioD ; report ; tQud ; burst, I miog &c. i: ; tAttoo^ ding-dong; tautara; 

nJttuou, diKharge, detonation, firing, | rataplan ; wbirr ; rat-a-tat ; rub-a-dub ; 

■Iro, ToUej. , pit-a-pat; quaver, clutter, charivari, 

Kfub, cracker, gun, pop-gun. racket ; cuckoo; repetition £c. 104 :pealof 

V. lap, map, lap, knock; click; clash; beUs,devil'Btattoo;ieTerberatioD&c,4o8. 

Rick,-ls; <9aah; pop; ilaiu, bang, clap i ^- roll, drum, rumble, rattle, clatter, 

brastle; burat on tbeear. j patter, clack. 

" ' * ' tn, trill, ahake; chime, peal, toll; 



tick, beat. 



drum -, din- in the ear. 
. rolling fic. v.; monotonous &r. (rrpeattJ) 104; Uke abee it 

«OSa. lloB-reM>naiic«. — x. 

Ihud, thump, dead sound ; noD-rew>- 
nance ; mufned dnuna, cracked bell ; 
V -, baae -, ban -, flat -, grave -, damper 

,■■ note; lua; betto, - profimdo; V. sound dead; stop -, damp- the 
t-,W7-tone; contralto. -eound, - Teverberations. 

__ T. re-iound, -verberato, -who; ring, Adj. non-resonant, dead. 
JMgk, gingle, chink, clink ; tink, -le ; 

™m; gurgle kc. 405; plaih, guggle, 

«ka, ring in the ear. 

tti, resounding ke. v.; TSBonant, timiient, liutinnahulary ; deep- I 
taMt,.nuiidiiig, -mouthed; hollow, sepulchral; gruff &c. {karih)^io. \ 

409. [Hissing eounda] SlbUatloa. — V. sibilation; hiss ka. 

r.; sternutation; high note &c. 410. 

|rooae_, serpent. 

▼. his8, t>\xtz, whii, rustle; fizz, -le: wlie^za, whittle, snuffle; 
t^nash ; aneaie. 

A4J. sibilant; hissing Jtc. t'.; wlieexv. 

UO. [Harsh sounds.] Stridor.— W. cicak I'c.r.; creaking .(c.r.; 
diaeord, itc,4i4; stridor; roughness, sharpncse, j:c. aiij.; cacophony. 

scute -, high- note ; toprano, treble, tenor, alto, falsetto, penny 
trumpet, voce di trtta. 

*. cnsk, grate, jar, burr, pipe, twang, jangle, elaiik, clink ; fcream 
ic.(rry)4ll: yelp ic. ((miHio/*o«H(/| 413; buzl ic. {Amu) 409. 

net the teeth on edge, tcorclur lr» nrrilleg; pierce -, split- iho -ears, 
- head ; ofTend -, ^Tate upon -, jar up<>u- the ear. 

A4|. cmkinfT .'^c. r. ; stridiifous. hnr^li, coanw, hi>arw, hurrisonouf, 
rmgih, gruff, giimi, sepulchml. 

■harp, high, acute, shrill; tniLUjjet-loued ; piercing, ear-percing; 
Fttfked; discordant &c. 414; cacophonous. 
Ul. Orj. — H. cry &C.V.; Toice&c. I 412, [Animalsounds.] Ululatlon. 
'^»ma9\ 580; bark&c. {amnal) ^12. \ —M. cry tc v.; erying kc e.; ulula- 

"3 I 



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r 



MATTER. 



ni.ni. A 



vncileraLioa, ouUrv, hullahalloo, cbs- . tioa, latrotioD, belling; rebontion; wood- 
TU», cl&mour, hue gind crj.pliUDC -, lui:^'^ ; t nule ; insect err. fritioMicy, droiw ; 
stoDtor. screech owl; cuckoo. 

V. crv, row, ihont, bawl, brawl, bftl- | V. cry, rotr, bellow, blua, rebaUow. 
loo, halloa, hoop, whoop, yell, bell<>w, . bark, ,velp ; hnj, - the moon ; }«p, 
liowL Bcre»ni, spreech, screak, shrink, ' growl, jarr, j'awl, nikrl, howl; gnmt, 
ihnll, aqneak, squeal, aqnaU, whine, I -le; auort, squeak; neijirb, bray; n 



pule, pipe, Taup. 

cheer; hoot; gmiuble, moaa, trroan. 

more, inort ; prUDl £c. (animal 
touitd») 412, 

Tocifemte ; ruse -, lift up- the voice; 
call -, dog -, crv- out; exclaim; rend 
the air ; thunder -, iihoul- at ihu -top of 
one's voioo, - pitch of one's breath : 
t'lfftmOer: struo the -throat, - voice, 
- ioLgt ; give a -cry &c. 

A4J. crjing kt. k.; clam-ant, -orous; I 
Tociferoos ; stentorian &c. (laud) 404 ; open- 



purr, caterwHul, pule ; bleat, 
low, moo; troat, ctoak, crow, Kreecb, 
cam, coo, gobble, quack, cackle, gairgl^, 
guggle; chuck, -le; cluck, clack; cliirp, 
chirrup, twitter, cuckoo; hum, buii; 
hiss, hlaller. 

&<11. crying &c. v.; blatant, latnut/ 
re-, miigii'ut; deep-, full-niaulbed. 

AdT. in full cry. 



(iii.) Musical Socsds. 



414. BlAOOrd.—jr. discord , -atwe ; 
diasonance, cacophony, caterwauling ; 
barihuess &c. 410. 

rCtonfusad aouuds] Babel ; Dutcb -, 
cats- concert; QiHrrow-boiies and cleM- ^ 

V. be -discordant &c, adj.i jar &c 
{MOid hnrtUi/) 41 0' 

Adj. discordant; di*-, kb-eoDant ; out 
of tune, tunelees; un-njusical, -tunable; 
UB-, im-melodioiu ; uo-, in-hMiaoaiou>i 
ung-6ong; cacophonous; hanb ftc 410. 



I 



4ia. Xsledjr. Oonoord. — ar. 

inelodv, rhvlhm, measure; rhyme iiC. 
(.po^n/) 597- 

pitcn, timbrt, iDtoimtinQ, tone. 

scale, gamut; diapason; diatonic -, 
ehnimntic -, enhorniomc- scale; key, 
clef, chords. 

modulation, temperament, syncope, 
^noapation, preparatir)n, suspension, 
roKlution. 

Staff, Btav», line, space, brace; bar, 
rest ; uppoggia^o, -tura \ acciaecatura. 

note, musical note, notea of a scale ; 
sharp, flat, natural ; high note &c 
(lAitUaau) 4to; low note Jtc. 408; io- 
tervsl ; aemitone ; second, third, foitrth See. . 

breva, semibreve. minim, crotchet, quaver; seau-,de[nisemi-<[uaTer; 
sustained note, drone, burden. 

toiuc ; key-, leading-, fundamental- note ; lupertonic, mwliant, 
dominanl; sab-mediaut, -dominant; octave, tetrachord; miyor -, 
minor* -mode, ^ scale, ~ key ; passage, phntse. 

ooB(«rd, hannonr; unison, -ance ; cnime, bomopbony; euphoo-y, 
-ism; tonalitv; coniwuiance; concent; part. 

[Science ot barmonv] Harmon-r, "ics; Tborongfa-, Fnndamental- 
bajw; countcrpcunt ; faMrdsn. 

piece of muse &c. 415; eMnpoeer, harmonist, contrapuntist 

▼. bo -harmonious .tc- adf.i harmonise, ohime, sympboniM, timna- 
poae; put in tune, tune, accord, string. 

A41- hannoni-ous, -cal ; in -concord Ac. «., - tuna, - concert ; lud- 
sonant, concentual, svmphnnizinir, isotonic, honiophonnus, ossonAnt. 

measured, rhTtfaiiili?al, diatonic, chrouiatie, enharmonic. 

melodi'ius, iniiMcal; tunefiU, tanable; sweet, duttal. canorous; 
DmU-ow, -ifluous; toft; cImt, - as a bell ; ailTiiryi •uphoD^Ous, -ic 



ty Google 



nt in. 3". ORQANIO MATTER. 

•ieai; Bjmphoniotui i enebandog fto. {pleamrt-gimif) 8391 fine-, I 
ftdK nlrer-toDad. 
U*> humoDioustj &c. a^. I 

4XS< Mmsf o. — tr. mosb j cooMrt j atruiii tune, ki g inalody Ac, 
413; aHa,<ttitaa; pieM of muaic, aonBtn; roncf-o, -caw; pattorah, eaea- 
tma, roulade, /tmCona, ooncn-ro, ovenaie, sjmplioiif , Tftriktioiia, aiirf«nM ; 
eadence ; fllgus, canon, KTBnadB, no^tumo, dilhTrsmb ; open, operetta ; 
NKtocio ; GompoaitioD, moTement ; (Utb. 

InstramBOtal mtuic ; full score ; mhuAKlBj, tweedledum and tweedl^ 
dee, buid, orcheetn 1 ooDcarted piece, pat-povrri, caaricoio. 

Tocal music, Toc&liim ; chaunt, chaat ; paalm, -od; ; hjrmu ; aong Ac. 
(yawn) 597 ; canticle, canionet, oantata, bravura, la j, ballad, dittj, ouol, 
peatm«l, recitatiTe, rtoiatipp, tol/tgffio. 

L^diac meBsuree 1 slow -music, - morcment; (ujajfto £c.d(fe.; minuet; 
nnn itTiiiu, soft ii]Uiic,tullab;r; dump; dirge ^c. {lamtnt) 839; pibroch; 
martial mueic, mardi ; Hatuw mueio ; walta &c^ (dance^ 640. 

•olo, duet, Am, Mo; Qiiaft«t,-t; eeptattj part aong, deacoDt, glee, 
madrigtil, catch, round, chonu, c/ioraU ; antiphon, -j ; acctimpanimeiit, 

compoaer &c. 413 ; muRiciaa &c, 416. 
V. compoee, pert bnn , &c. 416; attune. 

A4j, musical; inetiumentaJ, vocal, choral, lyric, operatic ; harmonioua 
Ac. 413- 

A4t. odayio i largo, larghMo, andatt'te, -tito ; dUa ertpdla ; maaloio, 
meJa-ato ; aUtgr-o, -tUo ; tpiritoio, vivace, veloe* ; prut-o, -Mmo ; ton 
' ' ; leAen-o, -<mdo ; legato, llaetxaa, ememda, dwrnnf 
, affttluMO ; obbligato ; pmifato. 

4101 Xoslolas. [Perfonnance of Munc] — m. muaician, trtittt, 
ferformer. player, minatrel ; bard Sec. {pott) S97 ; inatrumentAl-, orgaiH, 
pan-, vioUn-, 9aat-itt; harper, fiddler, fifer, trumpeter, piper, drmnmeT ; 
catgut Kraper, 

band, otctiMtn, waits. 

Tocal-, melod-iat ; dn)rer, warbler ; aongst-, chaonl-er, •■«> ; ctrnMrw*. 

choir, quire, ehoiiater ; chonu, - dnger. 

nightingale, philomel, thnuh ; airen ; Orpbena, Apollo, the Mosee, 
Ento, Euleipe, Terpsichore ; tUDefnl -nine,- quire. 

coinposer sc. 413. 

pertormance, execntioD, tonch, expreceion, mlmiaatioa. 

V. plaj, pipe, strike up, sweep the chorda, tweedle, fiddle ; strike the 
lyre, beat the drum ; blow -, suund -, wind- the horn ; grind the o^aD ; 
touch the -guitar &c. (metrumeutt) 417 ; Ibtum, strum, beat time. 

execute, perform ; accompany ; sing -, plaj- a second ; compcae, set 
to music, arrange. 

sing, cbaunt, chant, hum, warble, carol, cbirp, chirrup, lilt, purl, 
quaver, trill, shake, twitter, whistle : sol-fa 1 intone. 

have -an ear for music, - a musical ear, - a correct ear. 

Aaj. playing ke. v. ; musical. 

Adv. adayie, andatUe, kt. {mtuie) 415. 

417. MnalOBl XiutmmanM> — w. musical inslmmenta; bandi 

■orisg-, brass-band ; orchestra ; orchestrina. 

{Stringed instruments] mono-, poh-chord; harp, lyre, lute, uchlutei 
BHUilol-a, -in, -ine ; guitu ; aitlier ; 'cither, -n ; gitlem, rebeck, bemdm^ 
rt«,beiij». 

115 12 



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MATTER. 



in. ni.d 



i 



viol, -in ; Gddk-, kit ; viola, - iamorr, - di gatnba ; tenor, cremoiis, 
tHoltmceilo, }»^ ; bawt-, btuie-viol ; theorbo, double-bosi, canlratauo, 
aioltmr, pealLfiy ; bow, liddlvstick, 

piuio, -forte; b&rpsi-, clavi-, clari-, maiii-chord ; r/mirr, tipinet, rir- 
ginab, dulcimer, bimly'gurdy, vielle, pianino, Eolian h&rp. 

[Wmd innrumeiitB] organ ; hannoni-iuii, -pbon; AmericbL -, boirel- 

n; accordion, 8erBphinii,coT>certiiiB; huamiiiiK top. 

ite, afe, piccolo, flageolet; clari-nut, -onet; badsst bom, oomn A' 
bauetto, ob'>e. bautboj', cor Anglaii, eomo Ingleae. bassoon, double Imw- 
iOOQ, contmfagotto, BcrpuDt, bass clarinet ; bog-, union-pipes ; muttUe, 
ocsriua, Pandean pipes; reed instrument; airene, pipe, pitcb-p)pe;souT- 
det ; irliistile, catcsll. 

bom, bugle, cornet, corntt-i-piiilont, coraopeau, clarion, trumpet, 
trombone, ophiclaide ; French-, bugle-, aax-, flugel-, alt-, belicui-, post- 
horn; sackbul, euphonium, bombardon, tuba, 

[Vibrating surfaces] cymbal, bell, gong; tambour, -iDe; drum, tom- 
tom; tab-OT, -ret, -ourme, -orin ; side-, ketUe-drum ; lympant; tfinbal, 
timbrel, castanet, bones; muaical-glBsses, -stones ; barmooioa, •oiudiiig- 
board, rattle. 

[Vibrating bars] reed, tuning-fork, triangle, Jew's harp, musical box, 
harmonicon, xrlopbone. 

soid-ine, -«t ; towd-ine, 'Ct ; mute. 

(iv.) Pbegkption or Somn. 
4ia. [Sense of sound] Botuing-- ; *i9. Deafiiess, — w. d.^ifu.'dii, 
— V. heormA £(^. v.; audition, ausculta- | hardncM of beariog, auiditj-; inaudi- 
tion; eaTQsdropping ; andibilit;. ' lulit;. 

acal« -, nice -.delicate -, ([uick -, ! V. be -deaf Sic.adj.; have no eu; 
sharp -, correct -, mjrical -ear ; ear for I dbut -, slop -, close- one's ears ; turn a 
musjc I deaf ear to. 

ear, auricle, lug, :iE0UStic organs, audi- i render deaf, stun, deafen. 
torj apparatus, ear-drum, tympaoum ; Atf). deaf, earless, sard; hard -.dull- 
ear-, sp<»ldDg-trumpct ; telephone, pbo of bearing ; deaf-mute, stunned, deaf- 
DOffraph, microphone. ened ; stone deaf ; deaf as -a post, - an 

Dearer, auditor, listener, eavesdropper : adder, - a beelU.', - a trmikmAer. 
auili-tory, -cnce. inaudible, out of heaiiiig. 

W, hou', overhear; bark, -en; list, 

-en ; give -, lend -, bend- an ear ; catch 

a eonnd, prick up one's ears ; give -o hearing. - audiewM>- to. 
hong upon the lips of, be all ear, listen with botli earB. 
become audible ; meet -, fall upon -, catch -, reach- the ear 
beard; ring in the ear Ac. (rrsauni) 408, 

AdJ> bearing Sk. v, ; auditory, auricular, octmatic. 

A4v. ontctL auribut. 

tat. bark. - ye! hear! list, -en! Oyest Oy«l 

6. UghL 

(\.) Light m Qeiteku.. 

A20. Uffkt.—K. light, ny, beam, «Z1. SailinftM — v. dat^eM 

Ktraam, gleam, sltijak, pL-ndl ; sun-, Jtc. adi. ; blackness Jtc. {dark mlimr) 

muon-beaai; aurora. 431 ; oWuriiy. gloom, mu.'k ; dusk^c 

dav;tiiDthiDe; tight of -dav.'ijeaven; {tbmMtn) 422. 

mm 'Ac (ivminary) 433-, ^v-g bruiui Cimmeriiin -, StTfri>u> -, KgyptJan- 

ilaj-, noontide- light : uuou-tide, -day. darkaeas ; night ; midnigbt : draid of -, 

glow Ac r. : glimmering 3k. v. ; witdiing tim>^ of- night : blind man'a 

glint) play-. Hood- of light i photpbo- . holiday 1 darknms-visible, - thatcanbe 

ncc, lambent Qamu. felt ; palpable obscure ; Erebus. 

u6 



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HLm. a". 



ORGANIO MATTER . 



«£0— ft22. 



flush, halo, ^loiy, nimbui, aureola. 

Bpkrk, tctTi/ula ; faada; sparkling &c. 
<t. ; emicatiou, aciDtillBliaD, flash, blaze, 
conucatioD, fulguratioa; flame &c. (jfrr) 
38a i lightning, ignii fatttut, &c, (uimi- 
nary) 423. 

luatre, •heen, abimmar, reflexion ; 
glow, ^uel, ipangU, brightness, biil- 
Uftoej, SDleudour ; afi'-, re-rulgence ; ful- 
goT, -gidilj'', dazilemeiit, reaplsndsDce, 
tnnaplendency ; luminoumeaa &c. adj. ; 
luminotdty ; luciditr; ra-, nlteQcy; radi- 
aoce, -atioQ ; irradiation, iUumimtion. 

•clinic rajfl, actiniam ; phot-, heli-o- 
gWDhy ; photometer &c. 445. 

[Science of light] Optica; Photo-!ogy, 
-meti^; Di-, O«t-opliica. 

[^Dutributioa ol light] eidarotaim, 
tiatr^AKw, clear obscure, tiraadth, light 
■ltd shade, black and white, tooalil)-. 

reflection, raliBctiai), dispeTsion. 

▼. shine, glow, glitter; gli»-ter, -ten ; 
twinkle,gleam; flaTe,~up; glare, beam, 
•himmer, glimmer, flicker, sparkle, scin- 
ttllUe, conucats, flash, blaie ; be -brio'ht 
Ac. ad}. : reflect light, daze, dazzle, be- 
dazile, mdiate, shoot out beams. 

clear np, brighten. 

lighten, enlighten ; light, - up; irra- 
diat«, thine upon ; give -, hang ont a- 
light ; CMt -, throw -, ihed- -lustre, - 
iight- upon; illum-e, -ine, -inate; re- 
ImiM, strike a light ; kindle &c (trtjire 
'") J84. 

A4I. shining kc. v. ; lumin-ous, -tfer- 
oos ; luc-id, -eat, -ulent, -ific, -iferoua : 
li^ht, -eome ; bnght, virid, splendent, 
Dttid, lustrous, shiiiy , beoniT, scintiUant, 
radiant, lambent; sheen,' -v; gloasv, 
burnished, glass;, sunnj, orient, meri- 
dian; noon-day, -tide ; cloudlesa, clear; 
nn-cloudsd, -obecurpd. 

gair-, gar-ish ; re-, traa-splendent; re-, 
ef -fulgent; fal-jrid, -gent; rehicenl, 
Bplmdid, blazing, in a blaze, ablaxe, ru- 
tilant, meteoric, phosnhoreecent; aglow. 

fari^t as nlver; light -, bnght- as 
-dkj, — noonday, - the sun at noonday. 

acdnic ; photo-ganic, -graphic ; hclio- 
gnphic. 



shade, ahadow, umbra, penumbra : 
sciagraiJir. 

obecuration ; ad-, ob-umbralion ; ob- 
tenebmtion, ofluscadun, caligation; ex- 
tinction; eclipee, total eclipse; gather- 
ing of the clouds. 

shading ; distribution of shade ; chiar- 
Mcuro &e. (tight) 42a. 

noctlTogation. 

V. be -dark Ac. adj. 

darkai, obecure, shsde; dim; tone 
down, lower ; over - cast, -shadow ; 
eclipse; ob-,of-fu8Cste; ob-,ad-umbmte; 
cast bto the shade; be-cloud, -dim, 
-darken ; cast -, throw -, spread- a 
-eliade, - ahadow, - gloom. 

extinguish ; put -, blow -, snufl- out : 
doubt. 

&4J. dark, -some, -ling; obscure, te> 
nebrioua, sombrous, pitch dark, pitch j ; 
caliginouB ; black &c. (in edour) 431. 

Bunlees, lightlesa &c. (sm sun, light, 
&a. 423); sombre, dusky; uniUuminated 
kc. (see illuminate &c. 4J0); nocturnal; 
dingy, lurid, gloomy; murk-y, -some; 
shady, umbrageous ; overcast &c. (ditn) 
422 ; cloudy &c. (opaque) 426; darkened 
ic. p. 

dark as -pitch, - a pit, - Erebus. 
benighted ; noctivag-ant, -ous. 
Adv. in the -dark, - shade. 



4Z2i Slmnosa. — v. dimness &e. 
at^.; darkness &c. 4:1 ; paleness ke. 
(Itght colour) 439. 

half-light, demi-jour ; partial -shadow, 
- eclipee ; shadow of a shade ; glim- 
mer, -uig ; nebulosity; cloud &c. 3>3; 
eclipse. 

aurora, dusk, twilight, shades of even- 
ing, crepuscule, eockshut time; break of 
day, daybreak, dawn. 

moon-tight, -beam, -shine; slnr-, owlV, 
candle-, rush-, fire-light ; I'arChio): candle. 

v. be -, grow- -dim &c. ac^. ; flicker, 
twinkle, glunmer; loom, lower; fade; 
pale, - its ineflectual lire. 

render -dim .^'c. adj. ; dim, beiUm, 

A4J. dim, dull, lack-lustie, dingy, 
^ I darhiah, shorn of its boama ; dark 421. 

faint, shadowed forth: glassy; cloudv; 
I misty, &e. (opaqur) 426; muggy, ftm- 

S'dods; nebul-OUs, -ar; obnubilated, overcast, crepuscular, muddy, 
rid, leadaD, dnn, dirty ; loomiiw &c. v. 
pale tc. (eolourim) 439 ; coniWd Ac. ( iiwim b lt ) 447. 

117 



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'ER 111. m 1' 

42«. Slwd«.— V. bIiiuIp ; nwn- 
in^ He. ieovfr) 333 ; pani«n|, lunihtde, 
uiDbruUn ; screen, eurtain, shutler, blind, 
^auze, voil, mBDllp. maak ; cloud, milt, 
gntbering' of cloiid«, 

umbrage, glade; shadow &c. 421. 

▼. draw a. punain ; put up -, cloM- ■ 
shutter ; veil &c. v. ; cut a ahadow fta 
(darkm) 431. 

A4J. lb ad J, umbrageoui. 



«23. [Source of Ii|^bt,te1f-L.;minau3 
bodT.) Iiumliikry.— w. lumiaary; 
light &c. 420 ; Samp &c. (Jtrt) 383. 
spuk, *cintiUa ; phoapbori^tceDce. 
■nn, orb of day, Pbiebus, Apollo, 
Aurora ; siat, orb, oititaor ; falling -, 
ebooting- star; blaxing -, dog- alar; 
Sirius, canicula, AldebaniD : conatella- 
lion, galax;', northern light, aurora 
borealu, lodincAl ligbt. 

lightning ; furk -, ebi-et -, summt-N 
lightning : phosphorus ; fynit fatuut ; 
Jack 0' ~, FriarV lantern : Wi0 o' tbe 
wiap, fire-drake, Fata Morgana. 
glow-worm, firfwflv. 
[ArtiScial light] gaa ; gaa -, lime -, electric- light : kmp : tant-ern, 
-horn ; dark lantpm, bull's eye ; candle, bougie, taper, rush-light ; nil 
Jic. (ffrwuel 356 ; wick, liunier ; Argand. moderator, duplex ; torch, 
fiamhetta, link,, brand 1 iT'Se-. cbande-. eiectro-lier; candeUbrun), 
girandole, aeonee. lustre, candlestick. 

Srework, fiitrig ; pyrotechnics ; rocket, Itghlhome &c. (tignat) ;so. 

V. illuminate &c (/i>*() 420- 

AdJ, aelf-luminous ; phoephor-ic, -escent; radiant &c. {light) 430. 



ft2B. VrBiupar«ne)r.~V. tmns- 
pareD-ce, -ct ; tnnslucen-ce. -cr ; dia^ 
phaoaitj ; liio-, pelluc-, Ump-idit^. 

truuparent medium, glass, cryBtal, 
Ijmph, wat«r. 

V, be Hransparent Jtc, adj. ; transmit 
Iij.-ht. 

AOJ. transparent, pellucid, lurid, di 



pid, elekr, 1 

CTfSt*], Tit 

hTkliiM. 






, r«-lLicent 

i, cry* tal line, clear 
I, tninigueuoua, glass; 



ft26. OpBCltT.— w. opaatyi opa- 
queness ic. orfj. 

tilm: cloud &c. 353. 

V. be -opaque A:i:. adj. ; obstruct the 
puaage of light : ob-, ot-fuacat«. 

A<u. opaque. imperTioDfl to Ugbt. 

dim &e. ill; turbid, thick, moddy, 
i^coiu, obfuscated, fuliginoua, cloudy, 
haiv, misty, foggy, vaporous, nabifer- 

smoky, fumid, murky, dirty. 



427. Sfliattnuupareiior.— «. 

•emitransparencT. opalescence, uiillo- 
lew; gauie, mualin ; film: mist £c. (dotuh 353. 
li-tranaparent, -pellucid, -diaphanouj, -opacous, -opaque; 
-ine; pearly, oulkj. 

(ii.) Spbcific Libht. 



L 



*2S, Colour.— W. colour, hoe, | 
tint, tinge, dye, complex ioa, ihade, tkitv 
tnre, cost, livery, ooloralioD, glow, flush; 1 
tone, key. 1 

pure -, positiTB -,primary -, primitive 
-, eompLementary- colour ; three prLma- 
nsci tpaetrum. Chromatic disperaion; 
broken -, aecondary -, tertiary-colour. 

local colour, ec'ouring, kipping, tone, 
ratiWi urial Dernptctire. 

[Science or colour] Cbrc-oatici, ip«o> 
trum analysis; prism, apecroacope. 

pigm«Dt, colouring matter, paint, dT» 



429. [Absence of colour,] i 
mfttlutt. — M, aciiroroatism ; de-, di*- 
coloration: poll-or, -idity; paleOMi Ac. 
adj.: oliolation: neiittml tint, moiMV 
chrome, black-aod-white, 

V. luw -colour &C. 428 : fade, By, go; 
become -colourless tie. adj. ; lura pale, 

deprive of colnur, decnlorire. hiearb, 
tarnish, acbromatiic. blanch, etiolate, 
wash out, torn down. 

A4J. uDColoQied Ac. (*w colour &e. 
438); coliiurleM, Bchtomatic, aslanatie. 



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ULm.x'. ORGANIC MATTER. 

wub, diatempOT, (ttin ; nadium; mof- I hueleas, pale.ptillid ; p«kl»-, iftliov-roced. 
lut; oil-punt &C (potnMip) 556. ' '- '" "" -"- 1--'— j — 

V. eolotu, dje, tinge, stain, tint, 
tuet, paint, wub, Jn^in, ?nin, ijlu- 
nD^,amb1aioii.bediieo, imbue; point 
b.Ofiitnrt) SS6- 

Uj, coloured &c. r. ; colorific, tin- 

CI, tinctorial ; uhromstic, pritmstic ; 
■,tii;h-,deep-colourad ; doublj-djed ; 
poljcbramatic. 

brijtht, Tivid, inteoae, deep ; &eeh, 
nn&ded ; rich, gorgeous ; ^j. 

gtod;, florid ; g»i-, gs-nah ; showj, flaunting, flasbj , 
^uine, flaring ; diacordanl, inliannonious. 
■alloir, hannonioua, pearly, aweet, delicate, tender, re&ned. 



faint, dull, cold, muddj, leaden, dun, 
wan, sallow, dead, dingy, ashy, ashen, 
ghastly, cadaTQioua, glauy, lat^-lustn ; 
diacoloured &c. v. 

light-«o]oured, fair, 6loadt ; white &c. 
430. 

pale AC -death, - aslkeB, - a witch, - a 
ghost, - a corpse. 



*M. WUtane**.— V. whiteneaa 

tcaif.: argent 

•Ibilieation, etiolation. 

"low, paper, chalk, milk, lilj, ivory, 
dfcr, alibaater. 

T> ba -white &c. a^. 

nodar -white &c. aaj.i whiten,1)leacb, 
Uueh, etiolate, whitewasb, siker. 

44. white; milk-, anow-wbite; 
■e*T, niTeous, candid, chalky ; hoar, 
^;nlTar7; argent, -ine. 

vtitiih, creamy, pearly, fair, blonde ; 
Undad £e. v.; high in tone, light 

while as -a sheet, - driven snow, 
- • lilj, - aUver j like -i¥Oty Ac. n. 



ft31. Blnokneas.— v. hlackneae 
&c. adj. ; dsrkneiis &c. (v<mf of l^U) 
421 ; iwartbneM, lividity, dark coloiir, 
tone, colour; chiaroicuro &c. 410. 

nigrification, infuKcation. 

jet, ink, ebony, coal, pitch, soot, char- 
coal, sloe, amut, raven, croiv; negro, 
blackamoor, man of colour, nigger, 
darlde, P^thiop, black. 

[Kgnientaj lamp -, ivory -, blu»- 
binck; writing -, printing -, printer's -^ 
Indian- ink. 

V. be -black &c. adj. 

render -black &c. ai^',; blacken, in- 
fuscate, denigrate ; blut, -cb ; amntch ; 
sndrch ; darken &e. 431. 

A4J. black, aable, swarthy, sombra, 
dark, inky, ebon, atramentoua, jetty; 
j coal-, jet-blaok ; fuliginoua, pitchy, sooty, ewart, duaky, lungy, 
I murky, Ethiopic ; low-toned, low in tone ; of the deepest dve. 
I black aa -jet ftc. n., - my hat, - a shoe, - a tinker'a pot, - ^lorember. 



,432 



thunder, ~ midnight ; nocturnal &c (dark) 431 ; nigrescent; gray to, 

obecure &e. 411. 
Adv. in mourning. 



*tt . 9ntjr.—m. gray Ac. adj. ; 
■Mtal tint, silver, pepper and salt, 
™"i«.am, grnaiUe. 

Pigments] Payne's gray; biack &c. 



Of, -itioua; grizt1-y,-edi slat 
M»y BOOM-, aab-colonred ; cool. 



%.%%. Brown.— W. brown &c. (nf). 

rPigments] bistre, ochre, sepia, Vao- 
dyhe brown. 

AflJ. brown, bay, dapple, auburn, 
chestnut, nutbrown, cinnamon, ruaeet, 
tnwnv, fuscous, chocolate, maroon, foxy, 
tan, brunette, whiley- brown; fawn-, 
enuff-, liver-coloured ; brown aa •« berry, 
- mahogany ; khaki. 

sun-burnt ; tanned tec. v. 

V. render -brown tc iM^'. ; tan, eai- 
bniwii, bronie. 



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' COmnltmmiary Colour*. 

red, Bcarlet, i A3S. Oremnesa.— W. green ic 
, pink, lake, ■ adj. ; blue ftud vellow; vert. 
_ coulpurdtroH, rotulu oiiienild. VBri antique, verdi)rrie, Dialv 
Bany; majjvnla, dtunoak, purple; flesh chite, beryl, fkqusniBrtai). 
_.!.._ .:_.. _.!..__ r—.i. i.:_i. [Pigments] trrre virtr, verditar. 



-colour, - tjnt; colour; freeh -, high- 
colour ; w»nnlh ; glllea. 

nibr, carbuncle; rose; rust, iron- 
mould. 

[Dyes and pigments] cinnabAr, o- 
chii»»l ; fuchwne ; ruddle, madder, red- 
luod; In dian -, light -, Veuetiaii- red ; 
rod ink, amiotto. 

redoeas !cc. adj. ; nib-escence, -icun- 
djty, -ificatjon ; enibeaeonce, blui>li. 

T. be -, become- -iwi Ac. adj. ; bluib, flu«h, colour u 
radden. 

rander •red &c. a^. ; reddeti, rouge -, rub-tfy, -ricate ; incaniadine ; 

A41. red Ac. n., -clUh ; rufous, ruddy, Horid, iacaro&diue, unguine ; 
riM-y, -«ate ; Uoirz-y. -ed ; burnt ; nim-cund, -form ; lurid, etuumel, 
bloodr-rvd ; ruBset, buff, murrey, carroty, eorrel, lateritious. 

roae-, ruby-, cherry-, claret-, flame-, flesh-, peach-, salmon-, brick-, 
briekd iist-col aur«d. 

blushiug Ac. f. ; onilieacenti roddaned Ac. h. 

■kA as -dre, - hlood, ~ scarlet, - a turkeycock, - ti lobster; warm, 
hot; foiy. 



greenness, Tprdure ; yirid-ity. 

Adj. green, Terdant; glaucou*, olive: 
gruou 03 firass. 

emerald -, pea -, graaa ~, apple -, era 
-, olive -, bottle- preen. 

greenish; rir-etit, -escent. 



mantle, 



437. Purple.— V. purple Ac. cjf.; 
blue and red, tuahop'g purple ; aniluiF 
dres, (iridelin, amethyst; purpure. 
'li>id-neS8,-itT. 

V, Binpurnle. 

A4J. purple, violet, plum-coloured, Iv 
veiider, ulac, puce, mauve; Ufid. 



436. TftUovneBB.— w. yellow 

,%c. m^'.; or. 

[Pigmente] pambofre; cadmium -.In- 
dian -, lemon- yellow ; orpiment, yellow 
ochre, Claude tint, aureolin. 

crocus, Baflkin, topui. 

jaundice; London fog; yellowness Ac. 

A4}. yellow, aureate, golden, flftTOiu, 
eitrioa, fallow; fulT^oun, -id; sallow, 
lateous, tawny, creamy, Mndy ; xnntb-ic, -ous ; jaundiced. 

gold-, cilroiw, aaffron-, lemon-, sulphur-, amber-, straw-, primrose-, 
cream-coloured. 

yellow aa a -quince, - )^inea, - crow's toot 

w«rm. advniieinf;. 

«3S. BlB«n«S«. 



aitj.i (mrter-biue; wntcliet, 

tPigme ■ ■ 
Cyanogen 



utts] ochre, Man or>ng«, i 



I 



&c. I 430. Ormuga.~W. orai^, red 

land yellow; gol<l:or: Uame Ac. colour. 
^PigmentHjultramariut-, BinaltjCobttlt, I adj. 
janogen; Pnuaian -, syenite- blue; I [P 
bice, indigo. ' miun 

Itwit Insult, sapphire, turquoiie. ▼. gild, warm. 

blue-, bluish-on* i bloom. | A4|. orange; ochreoua; _^ 

A4J. blue, asure, cerulean ; aky-hhie, gold-, flame-, conpor-, brara-, apricot^ 
-coloai«d, -dyed; bluisb; atmospheric, aaloiD«d ; warm, hot, glowing. 
retiring; cold. 1 



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L in. 2". ORGANIC MATTER. 

MO< ▼KliSflTiitloil. — )i.T&rie)^tioii; di-,tri-cliroiam; iridescence, 
plaj of coloun. polj-chrome, nuculation, apottiuMa, strife. 

rtrum, mnbow, iria, tulip, peacock, cbameleoii, buttarflf, tortoise- 
mackerel, - el^ ; cebra, leopard, motheiwjf-pew], upal, marble. 

check, plaid, tartan, patcbwovli ; mar-, par-quutry ; mosaic, ieaera, 
chew-board, checkftrs, chequHrfi 1 liarlequiD; Joseph's coat ; tricolour. 

V. be -variei^ated ^c. adj. ; variegate, stripe, stieak, checker, chequer; 
be-, speckle; be-, snrhikle; stipple, maculate, dot, be^t; tattoo, iulny, 
damascene; emWider, braid, quilt. 

Adj. variegated &e. v.; mauy-coioured,' -bued; divers-, partT- 
eoloured; di-, polt-chromalic ; bi-, tri-, ver^i-cokour ; of all- the colours 
of tbe rainbow, - manner of colours ; kaleidoscopic 

iridescent; opol-ine, -escent ; prismatic, nacreous, peorlj, shot, ^or^R 
Jt figeon, chatoyant. 

pied, piebald ; motley; mottled, marbled; pepper and salt, paned, dap- 
pled, clouded, cjmophknoua. 

mosaic, teseelated, plaid; tortoiseshell kc. n. 

spott-ed, -y; punctated, powdered; speckled &c. r. ; freckled, flea-lnt- 
ten, studded; neck-ed. -ered; striated, barred, veined; brind-ed, -led; 
tabby; watered; griuW; Hated; embroidered &c v.; dndal. 

(iij.) PBKCBpnonr, of Light. 



441. Vision.— V. vision, sight, 
aptica, e;e-aight. 

Tiftw, look, espial, glance, ken, coap 
(ToaZ; glimpse, peep; gate, stare, leer; 
uerlastration, conteuiplatiua ; conspect- 
lon, -uitj ; regard, survey ; in-, intro 
•pection ; rarttnnirusimc*, speculation 
watch, espionage, ttpiimnage, autopsy 
ocular -inspection, ~ demonstration 
ai^t-eeeing. 



««£. Bllndn*—.— w. blindueas, 

ablepsy, prestrictioo; dimsigbteduesa £:c. 

-blind &C adj.; not see; lose 
sight of ; have the eyes bandaged ; grope 
in the dark. 

not look ; close -, shut -, turn away 

j -, avert- thu eyea ; look anotber wav ; 

I wink &c. Uiniited vitivn) 443 : abut the 

; gazebo, loop-hole, hel- 1 eyes -, be blind- to ; wink -, bliuk- at. 

vedere, watcb-tower. j render -blind £c. adj. ; biind, -fold ; 

field of view ; tbeatra, amphithtmtre, | hoodwink, dnzsle ; put one's eyes out ; 

arena, liata, horiiou; commanding -, . throw dust into ones eyes; jeler dr la 

bird*s eve- view ; periscope. I poudre aux yeu.t ; screen from dght &c. 






(hide) 538. 

Adj. blind ; eye-, eight-, vimou-lefla : 
dark; stone-, sand-, stark-blind ; undi?- 
cerning; dimughted &c. 443. 

blind as -a bat, -a buzzard. - abcetli. 
- a mole, - an owl; wall-eyeil. 

blinded &c. c. 

Adr. blind-Iv, -fold ; ckr: ly. 



visual organ, organ of viai< 
naked ~, unasnsted- eye ; retio 
iris, cornea, white ; optics, oibe ; 
gogsle -, gooseberry- eyes. 

snort sight &e. 443 ; clear --, eharj) -. 
quick -, eagle -, piercing -, penetrating'- 
-dght, - fiance, - eye ; perspicncity, dia- 
OBiuneDt; catopaia. 

eaele, hawk; cat, lynx; Aigus. 1 

enl eye: basilisk, cockatrice. I 

V. see, behold, diacem, perceive, have in sight, descry, 
ant, diacover, distinguish, rec(%nize, apv, eepy, ken ; pe 
catch- a -fight, -glimpee- of ; command n view of; witu 
plate, apecnlate ; cast -, Mt- the eyes on ; be a -spectator i^c. 444- of; 
look on Ac. (k pretaU) t86; see «ghts &c. {aaiomt!/) 4S5 ; aee at a 
glance £& (mtMiffentB) 498. 

look, view, eye ; lift up the eyes, open oni's eye; look .at, -on, -upon, 
- orer, - about one, - round ; survey, ecau, inapect ; run the eye -over. 



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MATTER. 

- throurb; »ooaa<ntra, cknce -round, - on, - over; tuni -, tyend- 
une's look* upon ; direct iBe evea to, turn the e;es on, ran a (rlonce. 

observe Ac. {attend to) 457; watcb &c. (ciirf) 459; tee witii one'a 
own eyes; watcli for &c. (e^prcl) 507; peep, peer, pry, 'laJte ft pwp; 
pbiy at bo-peep. 

look- -full in the face, - hfud nt, - intantlj ; fitmin one's eree ; fix ~, 
rivet- the ejes upon ; stare, j^ate ; pore aver, gloat on ; leer, oglo, 
glare; goggle; C'lck tbe ejt;, squint, gloat, look askanra. 

Adj. seeing .tc. v. ; visual, oculnr ; optic, -sJ ; ophtbatmic 

deai^sbled ftc. n. ; mgle-, hftwk-, ijnx-, keen-, Aigus-e;ed. 

THahla sc. 446. 



AdT. TisiUy Ac. 446; in a^ht of, witb 
A -MKbt, - first sigbt, ~ n giuit 
tnt-liokl &.C. (attnUian) 4^7 . 



;ht, - first sight, - n giuice, -the first bliiah; prttndfade. 

.nokl ic. (ii/(iTi/ian) 457 
the scales tolliag fionj o 



4*3. [Imperfect vision,] l>liii»lyht««toe»«. [Fnllncius of Tision-j 
— W, dim -, mill -, half -, abort -, near -, lonr -, double -, astipmatic -» 
fuling- Mglit; dim Sec. -sightedness; purblindneBs, lipnitude ; 
prMby-ojna ; confusion of vision; vtifrmatiinn ; coloor-blmdneiu, 
mato-pseudo-blepsia. Daltonism : ujctaTop.^ ; arrnbitmut, strabiim, 
cist in the evo, en-ivel ey». po^leeyesj obhquit; uf vidoD. 

winkiD^ Ac v.; nictjtatiou ; bUnkard, albino. 

diirioess, svimining, scotomy ; cataract ; ophthalmia. 

[Tiimitation of viaion] blinker; screen itc. (hidrr) 530. ^^ 

rFallades of vision^ atceptio vitit ; refraction, distortion, illorion, &l|l 
ligbt, anamorphotit, virtual image, tpeetmm, mirage, looming, phosmft 
pbant-^sm, -asma, -oni ; vision; spectre, apporitiou, gboat; i^mt ^atmh 
Sic. (Iwnmary) 413 ; spectre of the Brocken ; mapc mirror ; magic * — ' 
t«m £c. («Aoic) 448 ; mirror, lens, Ac. Unttrumenl) 44J, 

V. be -dimsighted ke. n. ; see double ; have a -mote in the era, -i 
mist befbie the e^G«, - film over the eyes ; see through a -prism, - gmM 
darkly; wink, blink, nictitate ) squint; look aak-ant, -sncc ; screw nptlw 
«yea, irlare, glower. 

datile, loom. 

AAJ. dimaghted&c, n.; my-, presby-onic ; astigmatic; moon-, raops>. 
Wear-, Rotrgle-, goo9eben7-, rmo-eyed'; blind of one eye, monoculooi ; 
half-, pur-"blind, 

blind AS a bat &c. (blind) 441 ; winking Ac. t 

444. Spectator.— W. spectAtor, beholder, obwrver,lookeiM>n, 
looker, witni^s. eye-wituew, bystander, poaier 1^; ngbl-#eer. 
spy; wntinel A'c, itcai-niny') 663. 
V, ivitnw, \ieliiild &.c. (ter) 441 ; look on &c. (be prarnl) : 

448. OpUoHl Znatnuneikta.— W. optical iaatrunieota ; lent, 
meniscus, magnifier: micro-, megn-, tieno-soope; spectacles, glansee, ba^ 
nadea, mtglM, vyeglaaa, pitu»-nts: poiicopic lens ; tolaMope,glaM,loq|» 
DBtta, buwnilai ; spy-, upsnt-, field-^laii. 

mirror, Mll«ctor, s^ulmn ; lookutg-, |uer-, cheval-f^aM. 

ptiBoi] «mnfrthtitad<i,-eh*evra; nugic lantern .te. (Mmr) 448: ohnx, 
'- -)olT-,kalMi' 



1 



tlika-mMrope; st«t«o-, paaudo, pol^-, kalMdo-MCpv. 

pboto-, eriu-, actioo-, Inei-, radio-meter 1 polari-, pol«m», spMti^ 
(topo. 

mioroMop-y, 



I 



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1ILIIL3*. 



0R6AN1U HATTER. 



«M. ▼IslbmtT.-'K. TisilHlitT, 

fNMptibilitj ; connpicuouanen, dis- 
|IKIDH> &c. adf. ; conapicuitj ; HppAOi^ 
■IM te. 448 ; Bxpocure ; manifestation 
tt. 515 ; ocuIm -proof, - evidence, - 
ieooDStntiOD : field of risw && (nnon) 
W- 
T. h« -, become — viaible fto. adf. ; 

rw,opan to tbeviev; meet~,c»tcb- 
eje ; preMnt -, show -, luftniiMt -, 



.;b1iow; 



w «je ; preMnt -, show -, 

Ciee -, diacoTST -, revefcl 
ij- iuelf ; sUnd -forth, - 
■iM ; peep -, peer -, crop- out ; nan -, 
aiing -, show -, turn ~, crop- up; 
pHBV.loom ; glare; burst forth; burst 
^m tbe -TJew, - eight ; heare in 
■fkt; come -in Ofibt, - into view, - 
■t, - forth, - fomrard ; aee the light of 
i*!; In*k through tbe clouds; make 
ib ippearaooe, «how )t« face, appeu" to 
wt't ejee, coma upon the Rtage, Boat 
Un« the ejes, apeak for itself &e. 
{mtatfMl) $2$; attract the attention &e. 
4S7 ; reappear ; live in a gloss houae. 

njatt to view Ac. 515. 

Uy viable, perceptible, perearable, 
famdble, apparent ; in -iiew, - full 
liiw.-Mght; ezpoeed to view, en fvidrnce; unclouded. 

obriona ke. {rrumifeil) 515 ; plain, clear, distinct, definite ; well- 
Uaid, -marked ; in locus; recognizabla. palp(ible,autoptical ; glaring, 
■tereoacopic ; in -bold, - strong- relief. 



*47. ZnvialbOltr. — V. inyi^ 

bilitj, non-appearance, imperceptibilitv ', 
indiitiDctnejs &c adf. ; myaterj, d«ti- 



conceolment&c. 53S ; latencrfte. 536. 

V. be -invisible &c. edj. ; be bidden 
&C. (Aide) $38 ; lurk &c. (lit Aidthn) 
516 ; eaeaps notice. 

render -mviaible &e. adj. ; conceal &e. 
528 ; pot ont of light. 

not Me Ac. (&« Uiiut) 442 ; loae aght 



A4J. invinble, imperceptible; us-, 
m-diseemible ; un-, non-a j>parent ; out 
of -, not in- sifiht ; d prrte de vue ; be- 
hind tbe -scenes, -curtain; view-,ught- 
tess; in-, un-conepicuous; unseen &c, 
(«cesee&c. 44l)- corert&c. (fnfnX) J16; 
eclipsed, under on eclipse. 

dim fte. ifainl) 411 ; mysterious, 
dark, ohacuie, confused ; indistin-Ct, 

Eiishable ; sbodowj, indefinite, unde- 
ed ; ill-defined, -marked : Uarred, 



, under- one's eyes ; before one, d 
StmiJMtajIMibiu. 

M*. Tiablj Ac. adj. ; in sight of; befor 
■ fnAan. 

Ma> Appearaiies.— V. appear- 

■Bi.pheDomenoD,mght, apectacie, show, 
IMMisliatiou,scene, species, view, coup 
M: kwk-oat, out-look, prospect, vi»- 
k,Mfective, bird'«^ye view, scenery, 
nNOps, {HCture, tableau ; display, ei- 
|ivn, iMM en leine ; rising of tbe cur- 



*43. 



n,&e.{/aBacyo/vi 



««9. Bl««pp«»nuieo.— W. dis- 
appearance, evanescence, eclipse, occul- 

departure &c. 193; exit; vanishing 

point ; dinolving views. 
"V, disappear, vanish, dissolve 



ntant, ^lectaele ; peep-, rarce-, gal- 
Wr-thow; ombrrt chnown; magic-lan- 
In, phantasmagoria, disfolving views ; 
pBH. di-, ooam-, fre-orama ; coup -, jVu- 
A lUtrt ; pageantry &c. (atfrn/nfiun) 
Kl; iDrignia Ac. (ittdieation) ;;o, 

KpKt, phase, piiam, seeming ; shape 
kt.{(arm) S40; guise, look, complexion, 
OiliMir, image, mian, air, ca<t, eartiage. 



fade, 
. . „ -gone 

kc. adj. ; leave -no trace, - ' not n rock 
hehintt'; go off the stage ke. {dqiart^ 
193 ; fluffur -, undergo- an eciipse ; re- 
tire from sight. 

low sight of. 

efface, ic. 552. 

Atfj. disappearing Ac. v.: evanescent; 
mifwing, lost; lost to -sight, - view: 
gone. 

Zai. vanvh ! disappear I nvaunt I Ac. 
(ifcti<m) 397. 



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««•. MATTER. 

port, demeanour ; prawDce, exprewon, tint Lilu»b, face of the tbinfr ; 
pmnt of new, hght. 

liuesowDt, feature, Irm'l. Imeai out-liae, -side 
tetunce, physiognom;, vlaa^, phii, eas 
mure, cut of one s jib, melopoecopr : outside &c. i^. 

▼. appear -, bo -, become- vintble &c. 446 ; aoem, look, show ; pre- 
MUt ~, wekr -, cBrrj -, have -, bear -. exhibit ~. take -, tklco on -, 
MBume- the -sppeanmce, - sembluiM- of; look like; cut a fi^re, 
figure; present to the view; ahow &c. (rncub* tnoni/n/) 535. 

Adj. apparent, •eemiofc, ostensible; on view. 

AdT. apporentlj : to all -loeiuiiig. - appearanc* ; oBteniiblv, m«i»- 
inicly, as it leema. on the face of h.prim'i/ade; at the UtBt t>Ilaih,at 
flnt aifdit ; in the evee of; to the eje. 



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OPEKATIONS, ETC., OF INTELLECT. 



CLASS IV. 
Words bblatibo to thk INTELLECTUAL FACULTIES. 



Division (L) FORMATION OF IDEAS. 

Section I. OpEIiiTioiiB OP Istbluct is Gkneeal. 

4S0. XntoUeot. — V . intellect, 4S0 •■ Abrtenoe or want of Xtt- 

■niod, underabiading, reason, thinking tellMSt.— ■. a^nce -, wont- of -in- 
priuciple; rationalitj; C0(rit«tiv8 -, in- tallect Ac. 450; imbecility Ac. 499; 
idloctnftl- fkcultieB; faculties, aenseg, brut&litj; brule -instinct, - force. 
eoaadousneM, observation, percipience, AtfJ. unendowed with tt 
intolli^Dce, intellection, intuition, a»- 
•oektion of ideas, instinct, conceptioii, 
iodgment, 'wits, parts, capacit)', tntel- 
lecta»]ity, genius; wit &c. 49E} abititr Ac. (tkiir) 
498. 

soul, gpont, sbost, inner man, heart, breast, bosom, pmetrtdia mentii, 
JiBtita partiaUa aura, hearths core. 

otgkti -, seat- of thaujfht ; tentorium, Bensoiy, br^n ; be»cl, -piece ; 
P«te, Doddle, skuU, scuU, ptricranium, crrebrum, cranium, brain-pan, 
(OODce, upper stoir. 

[Sci«nce of mind] Mcta^ jrics ; Pijch-ict.-ology; Ideology; Men- 
tal -, Horal- Philoaopby ; PMloeophy of the Mind ; Pneumat-, Phren- 
ologr; Cranio-Iogy, -BCopy. 

ideal-itj,-ism; transcendental-, spiritual-isni; immateriality Ac, 317. 

metaphjeician, pjechologist, Ac, 

V. note, notice, mark; take -notice,- cognizaoce- of; be -aware, 
- eonsdouB- of; realize; appreciate; ruminate Ac. {think") \l\; 
fuct Ac (imo^e) 5 1 5. 

A4. [RetatiDg te iutellact] intellectual, mental, ntional, subjec- 
tiT*, metopbjsical, nooecopic, spiritual ; ghoetlv; paych-ical, -ological; 

itnniat^rial Ac, 317; endowed witb reason. 
AdT. inprtto. 

est. Tbonffht V. thoufbt ; 

exetcitatioD -, exercise- of tlie intellect; 
:«fl«ctioD, cogitation, confide ration, me- 
ditation, etudj, lucubrntion, speculation, 
dolihention, ponderin)^ ; bead-, brain- 
work; Miebratiou; deep reflection; close 
itDdr, appUeatioD, Ac. iattrtUion) 457. 

abstract thought, abstraction, conteiu- 
{^atioti, mnnDg; brown ^udy Ac. (nia'- 



492. [AbM'Mce or want of thought.] 
XnoosiMaojr. — V. incoifitancy, va- 
cancy, iniindetetanding; fatiuty Ac. 499; 
thoiijrhtlossnesji Ao. [inaltfiilian) 458. 

V. not -think Ac. 4;! ; not think of; 
dismiss from the -mind, - thoughts Ac. 
451. 

indulge in reveris &0. (be mattmlne) 



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1 



diverted; irrational He. 499; ni 
minded &c 481. 

uii*thouglitof,-dreamt of.-cuaaii 
off one's mind ; incogitable, Dot 
thought of. 



•U— 4S«. INTELLECT. 

te>ithn)4$Bi reverie, riatoiiism; depth | put awaj thought; unhend 
of thoi^g-ht, workingH of the mind, ' divert- the mind. 
Aoughls, iniuMt tboujrhta; Belf-coun- | AOJ. vncimt, iminti'llectua], lu 
nl, -comDiuniiig, -cuoBultaiion. unoccupied, unthinking, inconui 

MKKMtion -, iucceaaion -, flow -, j thoueblleM; iibwiit&c.(w>(ittmr»Pi 
txtlA -, currenl- of -thought, - ideu. 

after-, mature- thought; reconaiden- 
tion, second thoughts; retrospection Ac. 
(memnry) 505: excogitation; eiamina- 
tioD Jkc. (I'nfuin/) 461 ; invention &c. 

thoughlfulneBB &e. adj. 

v. think, reflect, coKitatfl, excogitate, 
consider, deliberate ; bestow -thought, - conridetation -upon ; gpecu- 
late, contemplate, meditata, ponder, muae, dream, nuninate; brood -, 
COD- over ; animadvert, ttuay; bend -, apply- the mind, Ac. (attend) 
4J7 ; digest, discuss, hammer at, weigh, perpend ; realize, appreciate ; 
fancy &c. (ima^'iif) 515; trow. 

tajie into conaideration ; take counsel &c. (be advittd) 695 ; cotn- 
mune with -, bethink- otiKaelf; collect one'a thoughts; revoliv -, 
turn over -, run over- iu the mind ; chew the cud -, sleep- upon ; 
Lake counsel of -, advise with- one's jullow. 

rack -, ikuaack ~, crack -, beat ~, cudgel- one'd biaiua; set oiw'a 
-brain, - wits- to work. 

harbour -, entertain -, cherish -, nurture- an -idea &c. 453; talcs 
into one's bead ; bear in mind ; reconsider. 

occur; present-, suggest- itself; come -,get- into one's head; strike 
B the view, come uppermoet, run io one's head ; enter 
aaah across - 



flaab on -, flaah across -, Uael in -. fasten itself 
most in -, occupy- tlic mtnd ; have in one's mind, 
impression ; nnk -, peoetmte- into the mind ; engross the 



thoughts. 

Adj. thinking Ac. r : thoughtful, pensive, meditative, reflective, 
museful, wistful, contemplative, speculative, deliberative, studious, se- 
date, btroapeetive, Platonic, philosophical. 

loft in thought ^. (mattaiitoe) 458 ; deep musing £c. (tHlent) 457. 

in the mind, under consideration. 

A4t. all thinn coimdered. 

Vbr. the ntiod being on the rtratcb ; the -nund, - head- -turning, - 
running- upon. 

«S3. [Object of thought.] Xd«K. | *S«. [Subject of thought, »^ 

— W. idea, notion, conception, liou^ht, Topic— w. subject of -, mateni 

^iprehension. impreaNon, iMrception, thought; food for the mind, menti 

image. (iisXei'. wntiraent, renection, ob- 1 buium. 

\ Mrvalion, consideratian: abstract idea. | subject, -matter; matter, theme 

Tiew kc. (opinion) 484; theorv &c. futra. topic, wliat it is about. tAcaw, 

514; Oonc«it,fanc;; pliaaiasy.!cc(iauT^ I busineM, aHiiir, matter in hand, 

luOion) $iy I mant; mocioii,rasolution; head.chi 

point cf view &o.{afMC() 448; &aldof,case, point: proposition, theorem; 

viaw. of in^uirv ; moot point, proUen 

.{auet/iiin) 4(11. 

I V. Scat -, pas»- in the miad,JtC 
I A4J, thought of; uppermost in the mind; ittprtto. 

A4t< under conaideistion ; in -<iuestion, - the uiind ; on -fooli 
I catpat, - tlie tapi4 ; relative to kie. 9. 
116 



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OPERATIONS, ETC., OF INTELLECT. 



Saction II. Pbbcubsobt Conditions and Operhtioks. 

fSS. [Tbe detire of ImowledgB.] i 4B6. [AImdm of ciuioBiu-.] In- 
iUUtlt^, — W. iDtaiett, thirst for oartOBlt7'.— W< incuriosity ;inciiiioua- 
kaowbdce; cuci-otitj,-ouBne8a; inquir- nass &c. adj.; ituuuritmce &c. S66; tu- 
kfuna; inquicitivenuw. diflerence. 

■oltt-Mar, qaidnuQc, ilewMnoiig«r, v. be -iiiciuious &c. adj.; twve no 
hd Prj, Mvoedropperi goasip 4c -curiosity &.c. 455; tnVa no iotereat in 
&c. 823 : mind one's uwu bueinese. 

Adj. incurious, umnquisilive, indiife- 
l«Qt ; imposaire ^c. 823. 



a; cuci-otitji-ouBnesa; inquir- 

, ioquiaitivenuw. 
it'Mar, qaidnuQc, iiewMnoiig«r, 
Prj, Mvosdropperi goaaip 4c 

▼• M -conoiu &c. aof.-. tue ui inte- 
nM in, lUn, ^pe -, pnck up the ears, 

ME ngfata, lionize; prj. 

Ui. curious, i n(| nisi tive, burning «ich 
cntHitj, ovsrcttnoUH ; inquiring &c. 
iti ; prying ; inqoisitoriAlj a^po &c (.trpeetarU) J07, 

tkr. 'wb«t's the matter ? what next ? 



■ — ■> attention ; 
ftc adj.; btent-nesa, -ive- 
■■; thongiit kc. 45 1; sdi-ert^n-ce, 
^', ikmrr-KKie, -ation ; conaderation, 
nisHJC, petpeonon ; beed ; particuln- 
D^; notice, regard, 4c. p. ; circumspec- 
ta Ac. (_car») 459 ; study, scrutiny ) 
■■, iitro-apection i rsTi^-'-ion, -al. 

KtiTe-, diligent-geiclurive-, minute 
-,doia -,intenM-, deep-, profound-, ab- 
tnet -, laboiiTed -,deUbeTst»- -tbought, 
-ittntian, - »ppli»tioii, - study. 

niDntenMe, attention to detail. 

aWptioD of mind Ac. (abttraetion) 

ndication. calling attention to, &e. r. 

Vi 1w -attentive Ac adj. ; attend, nd- 
wt 10, obaerre, look, »*e. view, remark, 
■ties, regard, take notice, mark -, give -, 

C 'Attention, - heed- to; incline -, 
so ear to; trouble one's head about; 
■htatboDgfat'.animadvert-to; oceupv 
MMKwith ; contemplate kc. (thMc of) 
tp-, knk -•t, - to, - after, - into," - 
tW; ne to; tnm -, bend -, apply -, 
*«t -, fin- the -mind, - eye, - at'ten- 
In^; h**e-aii eye to,' inone'aev''; 
InrlBmiiid; takeiDto-sccouat, -con- 
MniioD ; keep in -sight, - new ; have 
^pil to, bead, mind, take cognizance 
it wKltu ip. Tecognix>>; make -, taku- 
Mkrf: note. 

aamina cursorily; glaoce-at, -upon. 
"MW; cast -, pass- tke eyes over; run 
*><r, tDm over tbe leavea, dip into, per- 
Mtafe; ikim te. (ntgUct) 4l5o; take s. 



48S. Inatt«ntioii. — w. in-at- 

tention, -considwation ; inconsiderate- 
□esB Sec. adj. ; oversight ; inadverten-ce, 
-ey ; non-obeervance, disregard. 

aupicuneis 4c. finoc^iCTty) 683; itour- 
derie; want of thought; lieedlewnees 
4c. {yuglKt'] 460 ; intoucuBirt 4c. (I'n- 
differmce) 866. 

abstraction ; absence -, absorption- of 
mind; preoccupation.ffufrorivm, reverie, 
brown atudy, deep musing, tit of abetrae- 

V. bn -inattentive &c. adj.; overlook, 
disri-'gard; paas by 4c. {neglect) 460; 
not -observe 4c. 4'!i7 ; think littlo of. 

clnee -, shut- one's eyes to ; pay no 
attention to : dismiss -, discard -, di»- 
oliarge- from one's -thoughts, - miod ; 
drop tbe subjecl, tliink no more of; Ri>t 
-, turn -, put- aside; turn -away froiu, 

- one'a attention from, - a deaf car to, 

- one's back upon. 

ahstiact ooeself, dream, indulge in 



at one ear and go out at tbe other ; fa^• 
get 4c. (hojt im rmifmhrancr) J06. 

call off -, draw olF -, call sway -, 
divert -, distract- the -attention, - 
tluiughts, - mind ; put out of one's bead; 
dia-concert, -compos ; put out, coofose, 
)>eTplt;x, bewilder, moider, lluster, iniid- 
dle, dazzle ; throw a sup to Cerberus. 

A4}. inatlcntivo : nn-ohservant, -mind- 
ful, -hcuding, -diKerning ; insdtprtnnt ; 
mind-, repsrd-, resjwct-less ; lisUera ±e. 
(Mrfgf<niif}866; blind.deaf; handover 



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4B7— «60. 



INTELLECT. 



IV. (] 



. -closely, - intently; scan, 
>, conaidcr ; give -, tend- one's 
mind to ; ovBrhaul, revise, pore oTer ; 
inspect, reriew, pfias under review; take 
stock of; lii -, rivet -, devote- the -eye, 

- mind, - thoughts, - attention- on or to ; 
hear -, thiok- out ; mind one's business. 

revert to ; watch &c. (expert) 507, 
(take care of) 459 ; hearken -, listen- to ; 
prick up the ears ; have -, keep- the eyes 
open ; come to the point. 

meet with attention ; fall under one's 
-notice, - observation ; be -under con- 
Bideration &c. (topic) 454. 

catch -, strike- the eye ; attract notice ; 
catch -, awaken -, wake -, invite -, 
solicit -, attract -, claim -, eiclte ~, en- 
gage -, occupy -, strike -, arrest -, fix 
-, engross -, ateorb -, rivpt- the -atten- 
tion, ~ mind, ' thoughts ; be -present to, 

- uppermost in- the mind. 
Ming under one's notice ; point -out, 

- to, - at, - the finger at ; lay the finger 
on, indigitate, indicate ; direct -. call- 
nttendon to; show; put a -mark ftc. 
(»i|7n) SSo- upon; call soldiers to 'atten- 
tion'; bring forward &c. bnakt mamfeit) 525. 

A4J. attentive, nundful, observant, regardful; alive ~, awake- M; 
iibserving £c. u. ; taken up -, occupied- with ; engaged -, engroMed -, 
wrapped- in ; absorbed, rapt ; breathlesa ; pre-occupied ha. (inattat- 
(icf)4S8; watohful&c. («rre/'n/)459; intentooiopen-eyed, breathless, 
undiatracted, upon the stretch; on the watch &c, (Axprctant) 507. 

steadfast. 

Xot> see! look, -here, - vou, - to it! mark! lo! behold! aofaol 
hark, - ye I mind I halloo ! olxerve ! lo and behold ! attention I nata 
bene ; K.b. ; *, t ; Td have you to know ; notice ! yes ! Oyet ! 

Plir. this is -, these are- to give notice. 



head; cur-,percui^«iry; giddy-^iei 
hare-bruned ; unrefiecting, icaint 
conadentte, off-hand, thoughlJeBS, c 
muzzy, braimnck ; giddy, - •• a gi 
wild, harum-scarum, i&ntipole, . 
flying ; heed-, care-less, Sx. (fttfbt 
4&C1. 

absent, abstracted, Jttlrmt ; lost ; 
-, wrapped- in thought; npt, il 
clouds, bemused ; dreaming -, mn 
on other things ; pre-occupied ; ann 
,tc. (attentive) 457 ; in a -revMie to 
off one's guard &c. (auxptdtrnt) 
napping ; dreamy, 

diBconeerted, put out kc. o. 

AdT. inattentively, inadvorUo^ 
di^', ; per mcwtom, sui tSenlia. 

Int. stand -at ease, - eaajl 

Pbr. the attention mudm; ' 
wits gone a -woolgAthering, - 1 
neetin^ ; it never entered into ono^ k 
the mind Tunning on other thiaai; < 
thoughts being elsewhere ; had U 
a bear it would have Utten yon. 



«B». Care. [Mgilance.]— v. care, 
solicitude, heed ; heedfulness >Vc. adj. ; 
scruple &c. (™n*ciWi/i'ou»npH) 939, 

watehfulneas &c. ndj. ; rigilance, tur- 
vrillance, eyes of Ai^ua, watch, vigil, 
look out, watch and ward, Fa^ du mnitre. 

alertness kc. (actinty) 6Sz ; attention 
kc. 457; prudence &c., circumspection 
kc. (<™*/ion)864; forethought ftc. 510; 
precaution &c. (prfpaitiliun] 673 ; tidi- 
ness &c. (order) 58, (deatdinetg) 652 : 
accuracy kc. (exaclitnii) 494; niinute- 
nes«, attention to detail. 

V. be -careful kc. adj. ; rwk ; take 
care &c. (be ctiuttout) S64: |>nv altention 
to 4c. 457; take care of; look -, i«e- 
-to, - afbir ; keep -an eye, - a sharp eyn- 
upoD; keep -watch, - watch and ward; 
ia8 



«60. ireffleet.— ar. neglect; 

lessnesd &c. mif. ; trifling &c. n. ; i 

gence ; omission, laches, deEuiIt ; n 

nes3ic.(maclit»(y)683'> iiu>ttqD&) 

458 ; rKmchtdimce &e. (intetuAS^) 

imprudence, lerklessneN &c. 863; 

venlineps &c. (ditorder) 59^ (dM) 

improvidence kc. 674; non-eompl 

kc 730 ; inexactness £c. (.trvr) 4 

paraleipsis fin rhetoric]. [mv 

trider, wHter on n«vidMU*i 

V. be -negligent &.C. ai^.; Wl 

ciue of kc. Cuke care of 4c. 459); 

lect ; lot -slip, - go : lay -, sat ~,a 

Eut- nside ; keep -, leave- out rf ■ 
«o sight of. 

overlook, dianegard ; pass -ov«r, - 
let pass; blink; wink - 



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OPERATIONS, ETU., OF INTELLEOr. 4S»— «ez. 



monnt guud, set watch, wfttch ; keep 
in -oght, - Ti«w ; Miod, - one'i busi' 






: look with 



look -di&rp, 
oim'b owd e;ea ; keep a -good, - Bharp- 
look-out ; have all one'* -wits, - eyes- 
kbout one ; watch for 4c. (arpart) 507 ; 
keep one's eyea -, have the eyee -, Bleep 
with one eye- open. 

take precautiuoa Ac. 673 ; protect &c. 
{render tafe) 664. 

do one's best &.C. 683 ; mind one's Pe 
aod Qa, speak by the caid, pick one'a steps. 

A4|. care-, regard-, heed-ful ; taking 
care &c. v.; particular; prudent &c. 
(cautiout) S64 ; considerate ; thougbtrul 
&.C. (ddAeraCive) 451; proTideut Ac. 
{prepared) 673 ; alert Ac. (acUm) 682 ; 
mre- footed. 

guarded, on one's guard ; on the -out 
laee, - alert, - watch, - look out ; awake, 
broad awake, vigilant ; watch-, wake-, 
wiat-ful ; Argus-eyed ; wide awake &c. 
{itUtUigmt) 49S ; on the wstch for &c. 
lexptcttaU) 507. 

tidy &c. (orderly) 58, (clem) 652; 
accurate &c. (exact) 494 ; serupuloua 
Ac (ctnucientioiu) 939; etmendo tutut 
Ac, (xtfe) 664- 

Adv. carafully Ac. m^'.; with care, 
gingerly. 

Vbr. guit euitodiet ulo» euttodtt f 



a r^ard 



glees over; take no -note, - 
thought, - account- of; pay n 
to ; laUier alter. 

scamo ; trifle, fnbble ; do by halves ; 
cut; alight Ac. (deepUe) 930; plav -, 
trifle- with ; slur ; alrinj, - the sur^ce ; 
tgUurrr; lake a cursory view of Ac. 457. 

slur -, slip -, skip -, jump- over ; pre- 
termit, miBS, skip, jump, omit, give the 
go-by to, push aside, throw into the 
Back^una, shelve, sink ; ignore, shut 
one's ejee to, refiise to hear, turn a deaf 
CAT to -, leave out of one's calculation ; 
not -attend to Ac 457, - mind; not 
trouble -oneself, - one's head- -with, - 
about ; forget Ac. 506 -, be caught nap- 
ping Ac. (not expect) 508; leave a looee 
thread ; let the grass grow under one's 
feet. 

render -neglectful Ac. adj. ; put -, 
throw- off one's guard. 

A4|. neglecting Ac. c; unmindful, 
negligent, neglectful ; heedless, caretees, 
thoughtless; perfunctory, remisa. 

inconnderate ; ud-, io-circumapect ; 
off one's guard ; on-wary, -watchfiil, 
-guarded; offhand. 

supine Ac. (maefi'm) 6S3; inettentiTe 
Ac. 458 ; itaoaciani tic. (indifferent) 
823; imprudent, reekloM, Ac. 8^; slo- 
venly Ac. (ditorderly) 59, (dirty) 653 ; 



(mroneoiw) 495 ; improvi- 
dent Ac. 674. 

neglected Ac. v. ; un-heeded, •cared 
for, -perceived, -seen, -observed, -noticed, -noted, -marked, -attended 
to, -thought of, -regarded, -reniarked, -missed; shunted, ahelved. 

un-examined, -studied, -eearched, -scanned, -weighed, -nfled, -ex- 
plored. 
ahandoued ; buried in a napkin, hid under a busheL 
AdT. negligently Ac. adf. ; hand over head, anyhow ; in an un- 
guarded moment Ac. (unespectedljf) 50S ; per inatrtam. 
Xat. never mind, no matter, let it paee. 



«C1. ZnqiiliT* [Subject of hh 
qmiy- Qneatloiiil — v. inquiry ; re- 
qoeet Ac. 765 ; aearch, resenrch, qneet ; 
pmsutt Ac 622. 

examination, review, ecru tiny, investi- 
gation, indagatiun; per-quisition, -acni- 
tation, -veatigation ; inqu-est, -isition ; 
exploration ; eiploitalton, ventilation. 

sifting 1 caleiilatiun, anslyais, dissec- 
tiOD, Twolntion, induction ; Baconian 
method. 

atrict -, cloae -, searching -, exhaus- 
tife- inquiry ; narrbw -. etnct- search ; 
study Ac (coiuideration) 45 1. 
139 



46£. ABSwar.— V. answer, re- 
sponse, reply, replication, ripotU, xe- 
C'nder, surrejcdnder, rebutter, surre- 
tter, retort, repartee ; rescript, -ion ; 
antinbou, -y; acknowledgment; paas- 

discovery Ac. 480a ; solution Ac. (cJ^ 
pianalion) 522; ntionale Ac. (cmwr) 
153; cilia Ac. (indicatiim) 550. 

(Edipus; oracle Ac. 513; return Ac 
(record) 551. 

V. answer, lespond, replr, >«bat, re- 
tort, rejoin ; give -, return for- answer) 
acknowledge, edio. 



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INTELLECT. 




rV. (L) n. 



te. (inttrprtt) 531 ; solve Ac 

{nnriidif) J23 ; diMOver kc. 480a ; 
falhoni, bunt out, Sic. (inquire) 461 ; 
wtiafy, set at rest, determine. 

Adj. answering Ac. r. ; rM[>0D-eiTe, 
-dent i concluBivB. 

Adr. becsiiM Ac. (rauM) 153; OS 
the -aceat, ~ n|:;ht Kunt. 

Xnt. eartka! 



L 



ff/aciat, ad rtfermdum ; trial. 

questioning &c. e, ; interroga-tioD, 

-lca^\ mterpellaiifni j challenge, exami- 

feelar, Socratic method, zetetic philo- 
•opby; l«adiiig question ; discussion £c. 
{rmtoning) 476. 

reconnoilering, rfeonnaiuttnee ; prying 
ftc. v.: espionnge, ttpiomuigt; domicili- 
■rj visit, peep behind the curtain ; lan- 
tern of Dio^ues. 

question, query, problem, deeuirratum, 
point to be sol Ted, norism ; subject -, field- of -inquiry, -controTersyi 
point-, matlei^ in aispute; moot-point; issue, question at issue ; bone 
of oontmition £e. [ducorif) 713 ; plain-, fair ~, open- question; enifnna 
Ac. (sMTot) S33; knotty point J:c.(i'tjftcWi'y) 704; quodiibrt; threshold 
of ao iaquirr. 

inquirer, inTeatigator, inquisitor, inspector, querist, examiner, cate- 
chist ; scruUator, -ineer ; analyst ; quidnunc &c. (curiotily) 45 ;. 

V. make -inquiiy See. n. ; inquire, seek, search -, look -for, - about 
for, - out for; scan, reconnoitre, explore, sound, rummage, ran- 
sack, pry, peer, look round ; look -, go- -over, - through ; spy, over- 
baul. 

scntch the bead, ship the foreheail. 

look -, peer -, pry- into erory bole and comer ; trace up ; hunt -, 
fish ~, ferret- out; unearth ; leare no stone unturned. 

seek a -clue, - clew ; hunt, trark, trail, mouse, dodge, trace ; follow 
the -trail, - scent ; pursue &c. 66z ; beat up one's quarters ; fish for ; 
fiMl for &o. (exprrim«nt) 463. 

investigate 1 take up -, institute -, pursue-, follow up -, conduct -, 
carry on -, prosecute- -an inquiry lie. n.; look -at, - into ; pte-eiaminet 
discuss, canvass, agitate. 

examine, study, cunnder, calculate ; dip -, dive -, delve -, go deep- 
int«; make sure of, probe, sound, fathom; probe to the -bottom, - 
quick; scrutinize, analyze, anatomize, dissect, parse, rewlve, eift, 
winnow; view -, try- in all its phase(i;threeb out. 

bring in queatiun, subject to examination ; put to the proof &c. (&r- 
pirimmt) 463; audit, tax, pass in review; take into consideration Jtc. 
{Mnk aran) 45' > take caiinsel &c. 69;. 

aek, qneetinn, demand ; put -, pop -, propoae -, proponnd -, moot -, 
■tart -, raise -, stir -, suggest -, put forth -, Tentiiale -, grapple with -, 
go into- a queatiim. 

put to the quBition, interrogate, catechiie, pump ; erosa-queetion, 
^samina; dodge; require an answer; pick -, sucJi- the bnuns of; 
feel the piilae. 

be -in qoestioD ftc. adj. ; undergo examination. 

A4J- inquiry £a v.; inquisitive Ac (cun'oui) 455: requisil-ive, 
•ory i catechetical, inquisitorial, analytic ; in -eeanrh, - quest- of; on 
the look-out for, interri^tive, letetic ; aU-searcbing. 

un-determined, -tried, -derided ; in -question, - dispute, - neue, 
- course of ioquirv ; under -diseumon, - cotisideration, - inveetigatkin 
4c. n • - ■ , , ,. • . __ 



■tbe matter, - in the wind f what on earth t when ? who f 



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. <L) n. OPERATIONS, ETC., OF INTELLEOT. «<S— 4«i 

4C3> SziMriiiMiit. — W> eiperiment; essaj tee. (attempt) 67$; 
maalyat &.e. [imiettiffatKm) 461 ; trial, teDtktiTe method, tdtomtmimt. 

v«rifieation, pTOMtioii, ejcperimentum crudi, proof, crilenoD, di»- 
giMMtic, test, cruciiJ t«tt. 

cniciUe, reagent, check, touclutoDe, [nz; uw;, ordwl i ring. 

•mpiriciHiii, rule of thumlj. 

foeter ; pilot -, matea^ir balloon ; pilot engine ; Moot ; Htmw to 
•how the wind. 

^Mcnlfttion, random ahot, leap in the dark. 

•Wj-ier, -at ; adventurer ; eiperinient-er, -ist, -tiist. 

▼. ezperinunt I eaaaj kc. {endeavoar) 675; try, aMa;; make -«a 
experiment, - trial of; give a trial to ; put apon -, subject to- trial; 
experiment upon ; rehearse ; put ~, bring -, automt- to the -test, - proof; 
p*OT«, verify, teat, touch, practiae upon, tr; one'a gtrength. 

grope ; feel -,giope- -for,- one's wa;; fumble; tAtonner,aIla-& Ulttmt; 
out -, throw- out a feeler ; send up a pilot balloon ; see bow the -land 
lice, ~ wind blows ; consult the buometer -, feel the pulae ; fish -, bob- 
for; CMt -, beat- about for; angle, trawl, cast one's net, beat the 
ImtbM. 

trj one's fortune Jtc (adeentvre) 675 ; explore Ac. (inquire) 461. 

A4J. experimental ; probative, -ory, -ionary ; aosJjtic, dfidmattie ; 
tonlMtire; emiuricaL 

nnder piobalJOD, on one's trial 

4C4. Oomparlson.— W. comparison, collation, contrast ; identifi- 
tmHon. 

nm-ite, -ilitude ; allegory ftc. (metapAor) jit. 

▼, compare -to, -with; collate, confront; place side by sida Ac. (new) 
197 i set -, pit- against one another ; contra»t, balance. 

identi^, araw a parallel, parallel. 

ompaie notee ; inatitnte a comparison ; pana componeri magtiit. 

A41> comparative; metaphoriMi ilte. 511. 

compared with kc v. ; comparable. 

AdT* relatively &c. (reiation) 9 ; ax compared with Jbc. p. 



^•S. 91aciimlii«itlen>— w.di»- 

ioD, distinction, differentiation, 
i, dioriam ; nice perception ; per- 

, appreciation- of difference 
_ 1 4e. 466 ; nicety, refinement 
« Ac Sjo ; mfiftu, judgment ; tact 
1 kc. (intelltycnet) 498; nu- 



«S5«. iBdlsertmlafttlon.— »• 

indiscrimination; indistinct-nesa, -4on; 
uncertainty Jtc. (JouU) 475. 

T. not -discriminate 4c. 465 ; ovel^ 
look ke. (ntgUct) 460- a distinction ; 
con-found, -fuae. 

Adj. indiscriminate ; undistingvisk- 
cd, -able; unmeasured. 
V. diacriminate, distinguish, several- 
Mpant« ; draw the line, sift ; sepa- 
', winMW- the chaff from the wheat ; split hairs. 
__ii»at« 4c (mmiur?) 466; know -which is which, -what i» what, 
- ■ a h*wk from a hand^w,' 

take into 'account, - conrideration ; give -, allow- due weight to ; 
en^ earefidty. 

JtM^ discriminating 4c. v. ; dioristic, discriminative, distinctivtt ; 
met. 
Vte. H^a/agoUa/agatM; retn aai trti^i. 

tgf_ KAMmrenietiti — W. measurement, admeasurement, i 
■smtiao, •arvey, valuation, appraisement, aaseasment, aasu ; eabm 



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de&d reckoning; recboning &c. (nwntration) S^; gauging 

Met roller, w^ighta and measuroa, compound arithmetic. 

tneaaure, yard measure, Blandard, rule, foot-nile, compasa, callipeni 
gkge, gauge ; meter, line, rod, check. 

flood -, high water- mark ; index Jtc. S;o. 

fcale ; gradu-ation, -atod acalo ; noniua ; vernier &c. (minataiai') 19^ ; 
t.hermo (S«i( &e. 381)-, barofoiV 4c. 338)-, anemo(iDiW 349>-i Ifonio 
(angle 244)-meteri Undmark &c. (Unit) 233; baUuea &c. (vaght) 
319- 

coordinate*, ordiiuile and aiitnuM, polar coord inntt-'x, latitude and lon- 
gitude, declination and right anceoBion, altitude and aiimulh. 

Geo-, Stereo-, llypso-metrr ; metage ; aurveying, land nure^ring; 
Qeo-deaj, -deticB, -dwia ; ortho-, olti-metry ; caJtulre. 

astrorabe, anniUarj' sphere. 

laDd-eunuyor ; geometer. 

▼. mewure, oieto: value, aseeoa, rate, appraise, eitimate, forta an «•• 
timate, aet a Talue on ; appreciate. 

span, [Mce, atep; apply the -oompaas &c. n.; gauge, plumb, probe, 
Mtind, fathom ; heave the -log, - lead ; survey. 

lake an average ftc. 19 ; graduate. 

A4J> meaBuiuig kc e. ; metrie, -al ; mcasuntble ; geodetjcal. 'J 

Section III. Matbbialb fob RKAMHtna. M 



4C7> Bvldanea [on one side.] — 
M, endencc: facts, premises, i{afa,^in8- 
coffniia, grounds. 

indication &c. 550; criterion &o. (tnl) 

463. 

lesU-mosy, -ncation; attaatation i de- 
poMtioD Sec. (itfftrnuaion) 535 ; oinmi- 

hdmimion &c. (aaca() 4.SSi authority, 
warrant, credential, diploma, roucher, 
certificate, doquot, docket; record £c. 
551 ; d<xaaioal ; pitfe jadificaline; deed, 
warranty, 4c. (tr/rurityi 771 ; neuature, 
nal, Ac (idmttfic<Uiim) 5J0; eihibit. 

witneas, indicator; eye-, ear-wltneM; 
deponent; aponsor. 

oral -, documeitUvy -, hjdiaay -. ex- 
ternal ~, eitriuaic -, internal -, intrioaic 
-, circuQislaotial -, cumulative ~, &r 
part/ -, ptMumptive -, collateral -, oon- 
structive- evidence ; proof ie. (Jenu-H- 
Oration) 478; evidence in chief. 

■acondary evidence ; confirmation, cor- 1 ^ 

roboratiou, support; rati Heat iou &e. (a*- licalioo, limitation, modification, 
—nf) 4SS ; authentication ; compurga- 
tion, wngpr of law, comprobaliou, 

citation, reference. 

V. be -evidence 4c. n.; evince, show, 
betoken, tell of; indicate Ac (drttaU) 
\y>\ impW, inrolTe, argue, bespeak, 
breatbf 



«Ca. [Evidence on tbe other M 
on the other hand.] Coaat«r>«v 
danoe.-M. counter-evidence; eviden 
on the other -side, - band; dieproo 
refutation 4c. 479 ; negation 4c 531 
conflictjng evidence. 

plea 4c. 617; vindication fte. 93; 
oounter-prateet j tu quoqitt arTumen 
other side -, reverse- of mo shield. 

V. countervul, oppose ; rebut 4 
(rv^c)479; subvert 4c. (fffj^rvy) 16: 
check, wcflJten ; cootnvene ; contradi 
4c. (rfffly) 536; tell another atory, toi 
the acale, alter the case ' cut both wayi 
prove a negative. 

auJire iSltram partrni. 

A4|> countervailing 4c. p. ; eontr 

un-attealed, -autbenticaled, -auppoi 
ed by evidence. 
Ad7. per contra. 

«69. QamllfloattoB.— ar. qual 



name. *• 411*111^, uau\. luwiiiy, lesven, gi 

have ~, caTTj- wHgkt ; t^ apekk t»- | a colour to, introduce new coitditkHia, 



allowance, gnuns of allowance, OM 
sideration, eitenuating circumstaucek. 

condition, proi-iso, exception ; axen] 
tion; salvo, saving clause ; discount 4< 
8l3. 

qualifv, limit, modify, leaven, gii 



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IV. (L) m. 
InaH; ipekk for itself Ac. mamfiit 
i'S- 
Mt -, depend- 



MATERIAI^ FOR REASONING. 



«67— «71. 

aJlow -, mftke allowuice- for ; admit 
cceptjoni, take into account, 
npoae on. i take aieeption. 

mi -wiuKm a.(^ ». j giv« -sTidence ' AOj. qualifjiofip &c v.; coikUtionaJ; 
tc «.; tertify, depoM, witnen, vooch exceptiooBJ &c. (unA»i/(ir>naiI«) 83. 
i*\ ago, M«l, undentgn, set one's hand hypothetica] &c. {luppoMtd) 514 ; coo- 
mitm,mga and aeal, deliver u one's tingent .%c. (wncertatn.) 475. 
Kt tod dMd, oertif*, fittefit ; ackuow- Adr. provided, >- alwaya ; if, nuten, 
UdpAe. (itiiiwf) 488. but, yet) according as; ctuiditionallj, 

■ike anolnte, confinn, nti^, cotto- admittino;, suppoMng ; on the Bupposition 
iaatt, aodone, countenign, support, of &c. (thtortttcatli/) ; 14 ; with tfas uu- 
Wroot, Bphold, vrairent. derstanding, even, aitliough, though, for 

tUnet, attest, citu, quote; refer -, all that, aAer all, at all evecta. 
opil- to; call, ~ to witueaa; bring with grains of allowance, cum onmo 
^niid, - into court ; allege, plead ; wit* ; exeiptit excipitndu ; wind and 
ndm-, con^nt-witoease*; collect-, weather permitting; if possible &c. 
inf together -, rake up- evidence. ' 470. 

kte -, make out- a case ; eetablish, subject to ; with this -pioriso ke. n. 
artaticale, substantiate, verify, make 1 

WJ, quota chapter and verse ; bring - 

■•»• to, - to book, I 

M).ahowing£c.D.;indica-tiTe,-tory;deducible£c.47S; grounded 
badad -, oasad- on ; corroborative, confirmatory. 

ttr, by infeience; according to, witness, aforiinri- Mill -mnm. 
Im; rausN d*plu*; in corroboration &c. n. of; 
<H-«al, - me's hand and seal 



; valeai quantum 



Dtgru* tf Evidtne*. 



in. VoMlblll^.— V. posaiU- 
%,polentialitj ; what -may be, - ia pos- 
A Ac mif. ; compatibili^ &c. {offrae- 

fndieabilitj, feaailHlity ; piacticable- 

WMingaocy, chanev, &e. rs6. 
V. he -^MMaible ftc. adi- ; stand a 
AWi; •dtnit of, bear. 
Maler •poanble &c. adj. ; put in the 

, All. poerible ; on the -«aTda, - dice ; 
■ fmt, within the bounds of poisibi- 
br, coDcavable, credible ; compatible 

^tictieabk, feasible, performable, a- 
(hnihla; within -reach, - measurable 
teace ; aceeseible, luperable, aur- 
■anuble ; at-, ob-tainable ; contin- 
t^tit. {doubtful) ^71. 

*«». poasibly, by ponibilttv ; per- 
^ft, -chanea, -id venture ; may bn, hap- 
■f.Bajhap. 

' ', and weather permit- 

Dm TotrrUe, D.V. 



■f.najhap. 

ir ptMble, wind ai 
%,Qod wUling, £ 



«71. ImpoutblUtT'— V- impos- 
sibility &c. adf. ; what -cannot, - can 
never- be; sour grapes ; hopeleasnesaJtc. 
859. 

▼. be -impossible &c. adj. ; have no 
chance whatever. 

attempt imnoeaibilities ; square the 
circle, wash a Wckamoor white ; sldn a 
flint ; make -a alk purse out of a sow's 
ear, - bricks without straw ; bavB no- 
thinff to go upon ; weave arope of sand, 
build castles in the air, prmdrt la hmr 
ai<rc In dml», extract sunbeams from cu- 
cumbers, set the Thames on fire, milk a 
he-p<iat into a sieve, catch a weaael 
asleep, roinprt ranffuiile an gmou, be in 

A4]. imposaible: not -possiUe te. 
470 : abeura, contrary to rssaon ; uorea- 
Kooable Ac. 477 ; incredible &c. 485 1 
beyond the bounds of -n-nson, ~ posM- 
Utity ; from which reason recoils -, visi- 



, inconceivable 4c, {impnbabU) 
prodigious 4c. (tconder " " 
i-imaginaUe. 



473;' prodigiouB 4c. (1 



tponderftd) 



870; 



impiacticable, UDachievable ; nn-, in- 
fbasible; inauperabla; u>-,i] 



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mXELLEOT. 



rv.(i 



aUe ; uiut-, UDob-taioaUe ; out of -reacli, - tlie qoMtion ; not 
■bad, - thought of; beyood control; desperate &c. {hoptlem) 
iocom^tible &c. 34 ; inBcceasible, uncomwtalile, impoMablo, 11 
vious, innavigable, inextricable. 

out of -, beyond- one's -power, - depth, - leach, - gnap ; too 
for ; tiitra crtpidam. 

9hr, the grapes are n 



«y2. ProlmfcUltjr.— ». proba- | «73. ImprobftMUtT-.— V. 

lilitj, likelihood ; likelinees ke. adj. \ probability, unlikelihood ; oAtci 

wauemblmtee, Teriairailitude, plausibi- j -, bad -, httle -, small -, po(w - — 
li^ ; colour, semblance, show of ; pre- ■ : ' ' "" 

■umptioni presumptiver'iCirciimstantial- 
evidence; creditulity. 

ledsonable -, fair -, good -, favourable- 
-chsnce, - prospect ; prospect, weL- 
grounded hope : chance &c. 1 56. 

V. be -prohable&c.a^'.; giva-ilend- 
colour to ; point to; imply &c. i^n-tdence) 
467 ; bid fur &c. (promise) $1 1 ; stand 1 
fair for ; stand -, run- a good chance. 

think likely, dare say, natter oneself; 

expect fte. 507 ; count upon &c. (btlievi) 

484. 

Adj. probable, likely, hopeful, to be expected, in a fairway. 

plauable, specious, ostensible, colourable, ben Iroatto, well-finmded, 
reasonable, credible, easy of belief, presumable, presumptive, appareDt. 

AdT. probably &c. adj. ; belika ; in all -probaMlity, - likelihood ; 
verv ~, most- likely ; like enough ; ten &c. to one ; apparently, seem- 
ingly, according to every leasonalje expectation; prtmdfade; to all 
appearance &c. (to tht a/e) 448. 

Wta. the -chances, - odds- are; appearances -, chances- are hi 
favour of ; there is reason to -believe, - think, - expect ; I dare saj; 
all Lombcird Street to a China orange. ' 

478. UnoMtalatr. — m, « 
tainty, incertitude, doubt ; doubtfa 
kc. adj. ; dubi-ety, -tadon, -taai^', ' 



J -, uiUB — , Hiiiiui — , puor ^(Ki 

', no- chance ; bare poaaUu^] 
odds ; incredibili^ Ice. 485. 

V. be -improbable Sec. n3f. ; b 
-email chance &c. n. 

Adi. impiobaUe, unlikelj, Mi 
to all reasonahls expectation. 

raretc. (iTi/rfjuwit) I37;u 

inconceivable; ur '" ■ ^ 

credible Ac. 485 ; 

Vbr. the ctiancea are agunaL 



474. Ctortalu^.— V. certunty; 
necessity &c. 601 ; certitude, auiety, as- 
surance ; dead -, moral- certainty ; in- 
fklliblenese &c. adj. ; infalliUlity, relia- 
bility. 

goapel, scripture, church, pope, court 
of final appeal ; rrrjudKota, vllimalum. 

poMtiveness ; dc^matrism, -ist, -izer ; 
doetrmmrt, bigot, opiniomst. Sir Oracle ; 

fact; positive -, matter of- loot; fiat 
accompli. 

V, be -certun &c. adj. ; stand to lea- 
aon. 

render -certain &c. adj. ; in-, en-, a»- 
■ure ; clinch, nuike sure ; determine, 
decide, set at reet, ' make assurance 
double sure '; know &e. {believe) 484. 

dogmatize, lay down the law. 

A4t- certain, sure; aaaured &c. c. ; 
•olid, wall founded. 



hesitation, suspense ; perplexity, 
banaasment, dilemma, bewildam 
timidity &c. (fear) S60 ; vacillaliai 
60;; di<^re$u, indetermination. 

vagueness &c, adj.; haie, fop; 
Bcurity &c. (darknett) 421 } am&f 
&c. (douide meaning) jzo; caDtingl 
double contingency, posdtnli^ ujp 
possibility ; open Question Ac. {fHM 
461; onue }irobanai ; blind baigaia 
in a poke, leap in the dark, aom^ 
or other ; needle in a bottle of 1 

Bcariouaness &c. adf. ; 

, be -uncertain &c. a 
whether. 

loee tbe -itliio, - clew, - 
one's wajr, 



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IV.(t)m. IT. EVIDENOE-REASONING PROOESSEa «7«— «77. 



mfwlified, »b*oluU, podlive, datar- 
■n«ta,d»fiiiite, clear, uii0qiiivockl,cate- 
— ^— ' "— iUuk«bl«, deciaive, decided, 



■DeritaUe, uniToidable, avoidlesB. 

nMning, infailible ; uacluuigwble &C. 
ICO I to be depended on, tnwtwortby, 
l^ik, bound. 

m-impeubAble, -denUble, -ausBtioii- 
■Ik; in-diipnUble, -conteatable, -con- 
bnottble, -dnbittble; imtfuttble See. 
(fm«)478; concltutve, without power 

iadubioiu; without-, beyoud & ~, 
wiAmt a aiutde or shadow of- -doubt, 
- faitkiii { past dispute ; beyond all 
^MttioD, - djspute ; UD-doubted, -con- 
d,-qne*tioiied, -disputed ; question-. 



•athDritatiTe, aathentic, official. 

n» as -&te, - death and taxes,- a gun. 

fTideDt,se]f-evideiit,aiiomatic; dear, 
-Mdaj, - as the sun at noonday. 

U*. certainly &.c. adj. \ for certain, 
Mh*, lure, no doubt, doubtless, and no 
nAks,^(Wran<« dtlicto, sure enough, 
toUme,ofcouiM,as a matter of course, 
l<Mf»ntr, to a certainty i in truth &e. 
(bv/f) 494 ; at -any rale, - all efents ; 
•illMit fail ; ooufe -que coite, - qu'U 
Nal(;wbateTorn>ayhappen,if the worst 
(DOS to the worst ; come -, happen- 
*kM •nay, - mil ) mnk or swim ; rain 

Ikr. ala m smu dire ; there is -no 
not a shadow of doubt; the 
iicait £c. (tuceHii(y)6oi. 



■MtiaD, 
•siicai 



not know -what to make of && (uni'n- 
IfUig&iUty) ^i<), - which wav t 



I -a wmflut; pnstled&c. 

Adv. peadaUe tiU ; tub tpt 
Wbr. Heaven know* ; who c 



hether oue stands on ones head or 
one's heels; float in a sea of doubt, 
hesitate, flounder ; Iom -oneself, - one's 
hesd ', muddle one's brejns. 

render -uncertain &c. ai^. ; put out, 
pose, puitle, perplex, embarrass ;con-f use, 
-found ; bewilder, bother, moider, addle 
the wits, throw off the scent ; ambi^nuu m 
tw/piu tpargert vocet ; keep in suspense. 

doubt Ac. (diAeiUve) 48$ ; bang -, 
trembl»- in the balance; depend. 

JUJ- uncertain; casual; random £& 
{aimtrM) 621 ; changeable Ac. 149. 

doubtful, dubious ; indecisive ; un- 
settled, -decided, •determined; in sua 
pense,open to discussion ; controvertible ; 
ID question &c. (inqairy) 461. 

TSgue; in-determinate, -definite; Mar 
biguuus, equivocal ; undefin-ed, -able ; 
confused &c. {indtttinct) 447 ; mjsUc, 
oracular. 

perplexing &.c. v.; enigmatic, para- 
doxical, apocryphal, problematical, hypo- 
thetical ; experimental &c. 463. 

fallible, questionable, precarious, sli[K 
pery, ticklish, debatable, disputable ; 
uu-ieliable, -trustworthy. 

contingent, - on, dependent on ; sub- 
ject lo ; dependent on circumstancee ; 
occasional ; provisionaL 

unauth-enCic, -enticated, -oritative ; 
un-«scertained, -conQrmed; nudemoa- 
strated ; un-told, -counted. 

in a -state of uncertainty, - cloud, - 

mtue; ignorant &c. 491 ; afraid W sar; 

out of one's reckoning, astray, adrift ; 

at 'Sea, - fault, - a loss, - one's wit's end, 

loat,abroad,iMfOrinif^; dls-tracled,-ttaught. 



aleUP who shalldedde when doctors 



Section IV. RsuomHO PBocvm. 



D,MiaiiBm; dialectics, induc- 
■■, geDsralisaliou. 

fivuMOD, comment ; ventilatk>n ; in- 
1>ii7Ac.46i. 

lijumentktioii, controveiay, debate ; 
fwuks, wrangling ; contention £0.720; 
IiRnnacliy-, dia-putation, -eeptation ; par 
^war. 

' ag, logic. 



Vn, [The absence of reasoning.] 
Xntnltlni. [False or ncious reason- 
ing; show of reason.] 8oplll>t>7.— 

W. intiution, instinct, aseociatiaD ; pie- 
sentiment ; rule of thumb. 

aopbistry, paralogy, perversion, eaauia- 
try, Jesuitry, equivocationj evaion ; chi- 
cane, -ry ; qutadet, quiddity ; mystifica- 
tion ; special pleading ; speciousDHSs &c. 
adf. ; nonsense &c. 497 ; word-, tangus- 
fsDoe. 

135 



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«7«— «79. INTEL 

process -, tr^ -, cluio- of naaoniufr ; 
de-, in-duction ; sjnthesiB, analysu, 

argumant; case, plaidoi/a; opening; 
Itmma, proposidon, terma, premUes, pos- 
tulale, data, itardng point, principle ; in- 
ference &e. {judgment') 480. 

pro-, BjUogifm ; enthjmeme, Borites, 
dilemma, peHieptii, i priori reasoning, 
rtductioadabturdum^ horns of a dilemma, 
artfummUtim ad homintm, comprehensive 
argumenL 

reuoner, It^raBJi, dialectician ; dia- 
pat«nt; controyer-ai«U»t,-tiflt; wrangler, 
araiier, deleter, polemic, eaeuiet, ratio- 
nauat; scientiat. 

logical mquence ; good cnae; correct ~, 
just-, sound-, valid-, cogent -, logical 
-, fbrable -, persnadve -, persuaeoiy -, 
GODsectarf -, conclusive &c. 478 -, 
suljtls- TefLsomng; fbroe of argument; 
■trong -point, - aigument. 

argnmenta, reasanB, proa nnd cons. 

V. resMn, argue, diacusa, del»te, dis- 
pute, wrangle ; bandy -words, - argu- 
ments ; chop logic ; bold ~, carry on- an 
argument; controvert &c. (deni/) 536; 
canvass; comment -, moivljze- upon; 
spiritualize; consider i&c.(Aramin<) 461. 

open a -discuaaion, - case ; try con- 
clusions; join -, be at- issue; moot; 
come to the point ; atir -, agitate -, ven- 
tilate -, torture- a question ; take up a 

contend, tak« one's stand upon, in- 
sist, lay stress on ; infer Ac. 4S0. 

follow &om &c [demtmttrattoa) 478. 

A4J- reasoning &c. v.; rationalistic; 
annimentative, controversial, dialectic, 
polemical ; discursKiry, -ive ; disputa- 

deba table, controvertible, 

logical; relevant &c. 23. 

Adv. for, because, hence, whence, see- 
ing that, once, sith, then, thence, bo; 
for-that,- this, -which- reason; for-, in- 
asmucb aa; whereas, ex conceao, con- 
sidering, in consideration of; tbere-, 
where-fore; consequently, ergo, thw, 
accordingly; a fortiori. 

in -conduMon, ~ fine ; finally, after 
all, au bout dti compta, on tlis whole, 
** C ^^^ thitur with uiother* 



JCT. IV, (L) 

fabe — , vicious- reasoning; jM 
principii, ignoratio denehi; pott 
ergo propter hoc ; noK m^uitur, »gt» 
per ignotiiu. 

misjudgment &c. 481; &lae teaol 
&c. 538. 

sophism, solecism, paralogism; q 
ble, quirk, elenclau, elench, fallMJTj }l 
lihet, Bubterfuge, subtlety, quillet; 
consistency, antilogy ; ' a mockerj a 
lusion and a snare'; claplzap, i 
words ; ' lame and impotent conidni 

meebee -, cobwebs- of sophtstn ; '. 
in an argimient; weak point, had ea 

over-refinement ; hair-splittdng fti 

T. judge -intuitively, - by intoit 
haEard a proposition, t^ at raudoai 

reason -ill, -&lsely&c.ii4f-; miiji 
4c. 481. 

pervert, quibble ; equivocate^ mjl 
evade, elude ; gloas over, vamiah j 
teach Ac. 538; mislead ftc, (error), 
cavU, refine, subtilize, split hun; 
represent &c. {IWj 544. 

Ix« the question, reason in a ei 
cut blocks vrith a razor, beat about 
busb, play &Bt and loose, blow hi>t 
cold, prove that black is white and H 
black, travel out of the record, p 
h tort et i traveri, put oneeelf on 
court, not have a leg to stand on. 

A(tj. intuitive,iustinctive,impnli 
independent of -, anterior to- na 
gratuitous, hazarded ; unconnected, 

nnreasonable, illogical, false, hum 
invalid; unwarranted, not folloK 
inconsequent, -iai ; inconsistent; ij 
ous, -ant; unsdentific; untenaUa 
conclusive, incorrect; &ll-adoua, -J 
groundless, unproved. 

deceptive, sophistical, Jesuitical : i 
ive, -o^; specious, hollow, plansU 
captandiitii, evasive ; irrelevant ftc. 

weak,feeble, poor, fiioiBy, loose, vi 
irrationsJ; nonsensical &c. (nituprf). 
foolish &c. (imberik) 499; frivokiBt, 
tifo^ng, quibbling ; nne-spnn, on 

at the end of one's tether, mt ioi 
»on latin. 

AdT. intuitively &e. adj.; ^Ij h 
tion ; illogicolly Ac. adj. 

vbr, not! coiuf at ; that goea tat 



. da- 1 «79. Conftit»Uoii.- 



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IV. (t) IT. T. PROCESSES— RESULTS OF REASONINa: «7a-«St. 

futatdon; answer, complete luawer', du- 
proof, coQTictioD, redorgution, invalids 
lion ; expos-ure, -ition ; clincher; retort; 
rrductu) ad tJmrdum ; kotek down -, 
lu juoque- argument. 

V. con-, r&-fute) parry, negative, du- 
piOTS, redargue, expose, show the falkc; 
of, rebut, defeat ; demolish &c. {detlroy) 
162; oTBMhrow, -turn; scatter to tie 
winds, explode, invalidate; silence; put 
-, reduce- to eilence; clinch -an argu- 
ment, - a question ; giveoneasetdown, 
stop the month, shut up ; have, - on 
the hip. 

not lea-re a leg to stand on, cut the 
ground from under one's feet. 

be confuted Ac. ; &il; eipow~,Bbow- 
one's weak point. 

AOj. coufiit-ing, -ed, tc. v.; capable 
of refutation; re-, con-futable. 

condemned -on one's own showing, - 
out of one's own mouth. 

Whr. the argument falls to the ground, 
cadit qaattio, itdoes not hold nater,'wa 
tAi g^idio huncjugtUo' 



, proof; conclunveness £c. 

oA'.; aporfuM, prohation, comprobation. 

logic of facts 4c. {midtnet) 467; «r- 

fMnHMNfwm entcit &c. (tari) 463; argu- 

mant Ac. 476. 

▼. demonrtrate, proye, establish, 
mftke good ; show ; evince £c (Ac tvi- 
<'•■*» 90 467 ; verify Sea. 467 ; settle the 
qnoMioo, redum to demonstration, set 
U10 quMtiou at rest 

maka out, - a case ; prove on«^B point, 
hare the best of the argument ; draw a 
conduaoD tx. (Judge) 480. 

follow, - of course ; stand to reason ; 
hold -good, - water. 

A4)> demonstra-ting &c. v., -tive, -ble ; 
piohativa, unanswerable, conclusive; a- 
podiedc, -al ; irt«-dtitible, -fulable, -fra- 
g>U>. 

categorical, decisive, cruciaL 
demonstrated Sec. v. ; proven ; lubcon- 
ftitad, -answered, -refuted ; evident &c. 
474- 

d«diicible, consequential, oonsectary, 
inferential, following. 

Ad*, of coune, in consequence, con- 
aeqneBtly, as a matter of course. 

Pkr. probatum td ; there is nothing more to be said, Q.E.D., it I 
umat follow. i 

Section V. Rrnn-ra of Rmuohibb. 

*S1. MUJndrnWBt.— W. mis- 
judgment, ohlk]uitj of judgment ; mis- 
calculation, -computation, -conception 
£c (arror) 495 ; nasty conclunon. 

prejud-gnent, -ication, -ice ; foMf 
conclusion ; pre-notion, -vention, ■ 
caption, HJUlection, -poseesaion, -appre- 
henmon, -sumption, -sentiment ; Sied -, 
preconceived- idea ; idie JLrr ; tnvtUii 
gratitiitmu arvr \ fool's paradise. 

t»pnt ie corpt, party s|Hrit, partisan- 
ship, clannish ness, firuf»^. 

bias, warp, twist ; hobby, fad, quirk, 
crotchet, partiality, infatuation, Dlind 
side, mote in the eye. 

onesided -, partial -, narrow -, con- 
fined -, superticial- -views, - ideas, - 
conceptions, - notions ; nsirow mind ; 
bi^ntry Scc. {obitinacy) 606 ; m^niin 
thiologieum ; pedantry; bypercriticism. 
doctritutire &,c. (pun/tw) 474. 
V. mis-judge, -Mtimate, -ihink. con- 
jecture, -conceive Ac. (*rror) 495 ; fly 
in the &ce of (acta; mi«-<^cubite, 
-reckon, -conipata. 

137 



[Concluffloa] 
—w. rciult, conclunon, npshot; deduc- 
tkm, inference, ei^tism, illation ; co- 



appreciation, 
jodication; di-, ad-judication ; arbitr- 
ament, -ement, -ation ; assessment, 
pondaration. 

awaid, estimate ; review, criticism, 
critiqu*. notice, report. 

dedaion, determination, judgment, 
finding, verdict, sentence, decree ; rM 



pUbiteite, voice, casting vote; vote 
Jtc, (cAoMeJ 609 ; opinion &c. {bflirf) 
484; goodjodgment Ac. (wudom) 498. 

judge, nm|nro ; arbi-ter, -tntor ; as- 
■eaaOT, referee ; censor, reviewer, critic ; 
connouKHr ; commentator Ac. 524; in- 
■pMtAT, inspecting officer. 

▼. judge, conclude ; come to -, draw 
-,. arrive at- a conclumun; ascertain, 
detenniiie, make up one's mind. 

deduee,derive, gather, collect, draw an 
infennce, make a deduction, weet, ween. 



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IV. (I 



form an estimate, estimate, apprecute, 
value, count, useaa, rate, rank, account ; 
Tegr>Td, consider, think ofj hok upon 
Ac (believe) 484 ; Kfiew. 

settle i pose -, give- an opinion ; de- 
cide, try, pronounce, rule ; paas -judg- 
ment, ~ KUtence ; aentence, doom ; find ; 
pve -, deliver- judj^eat; adjud-«e, 
-icate ; arlntrate, award, report ; hnng 
in a verdict ; miJiB absolute, aet a ques- 
tion at reet ; confirm &o. (jtseeiU) 488. 

comment, criticize ; pass under review 
Ac. (ernimne) 457 ; inveatigate 4c. (m- 
quire) 461. 

bold the scales, sit in judgment ; try 

Adj. judging &c. 0. ; judicious Ac. 
[tBue) 49S ; determinate, conclusive. 

AdT. on the whole, all things con- 
sidered. 



overestimate &c. 4^3 ; d 
&c. 483. 

pra-, fore-judge; pie-suppoaa, -m 
-judicate; dogmatice; have a -mm 
n. ; have onlj one idea ; jurara m m 
magittri, run away wiUi ths noli 
jump -, ruah- to a conclusion ; look< 
at one side of the shield ; view -1 
jaundiced eye, - tlirongb dktor 
spectacles j not see beyond one's B 
dare pondut /itmo ; get the wrong' 
by the ear &c, (blunder) 699. 

give a -bias,- twist ;-tHas,warp^ta 
pre-judice, -possess. 

A4j. misjudging &c d. ; ill-jnid^ 
wrong-headed ; prei udiced &c. t>, ; ji 
diced ; short-eignted, purblind ; par 
one-eided, supwficial. 

narrow-minded ; confined, fllibl 
intolerant, besotted, infatuatedffanati 



opin-, opitb-ative ; opinioii-ed,-8te, -stive, -ated ; selr-opinioned, mi 
to an opinion, opinuUre; bigoted &c. (obttmatt) 606; crotcbety, ft 
impracticable ; unreason-able, -ing ; stupid &c. 499 ; credulom m. , 
misjudged &c. b. 

Wbi, Dotbing like leather; the wish the father to tiit tboagfab 

4S0a. ^Result of search or inquiry.] BlsooTOiT.— ^. diaoovMjr, 

detection, disenchantment. 

trover &c. 775. 

v. discover, find, determine, evolve ; fix upon ; find -, trace -, aak» -> 
hunt -, fish -, worm -, ferret -, root- out ; fathom ; bring -, draw- ont ; 
educe, elicit, bring to light ; dig -, grub -, <ish- up ; uneaitb, disinter. 

solve, reeolve ; un-riddle, -ravel, -lock ; pick -, open- the lock ; find ft 
-clue, - clew- to: interpret &c, 522; disclose &e. 529. 

trace, get at; fait it, bave it; lay one's -finger, - hands- upon; tpott 
mt -, amv»- at the -truth &c 494 ; put the sa<£lle on the right h<»M, tdt 
uw right nail on the head. 

be near the truth, bum ; smoke, scent, enilf, smell a rat. 

open the eyes to ; see -through, - daylight, -in its true c*lonni,~tliA 
cloven foot ; detect ; catch, - trippinft. 

pitch -, fall -, light -, hit -, stumbls -, pop- upon ; come acioaa ; ntoat 
-, fall in- with. 

recf^ie, realiie, verify, make certain of, identify. 

mt. eweka! 



48Z> Ovarestlinattoii. — v, 

overeitimation &c. v. ; exaggeration &c. 
549; vanity &c. 880; optim-, pessim- 

much -cry and little wool, - ado 
about nothing ; storm in a teacup ; fine 

T. over-estimate, -rate, -value,-prize, 
-weigh, -reckon, -strain, -praise; esti- 
mate too highly, attach too much im- 
138 



4S3. VnderABtlmatlo*. - 

underestimation; depreciation fta 
traction) 934; peesim-ism, -ist ; ni 
valuing &c. v. ; modeety &c. 881, 



-reckon ; depreciate ; disparage Ac. 
tract) 934; not do justice to; I 
dis-prize; ridicule Ac. ^(>^ sli^t 
(deipi—) 930; neglect &C. 4601 



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IV. (I.) T. 



RESTILTS OF REASONING. 



«a2-«8S. 



poitanM to, nuke mountuiu of mole- 
Iiilla, cAtcb at straws ; strain, mafimty ; 
«xagg«rate &a. 549 ; set too high a Tslue 
upon; think -, make- -mucii, - too 
BMich-or; outreckoD. 

BXtol,~ to the ekiea; mftke the •most, 
•• iMBt, - worel- of J make two bitee of a 



make -light, - little, - nothing, - nt, 
acGouot- of; mmimiie, think nothing 
of ; »et -no store by, - at naught ; shake 
off as dewdropa from the lion's mane, 

AtfJ. depraciat-iug, -«cl &c. t. ; un- 
valued, -piued. 



have too hu^ an opinion of oneself 
Ac (MMtCy) 8&>. 

JMf. overestiniBted Sx. v. ; OTenenatiTe &c. (MiuAiJtfy) 8i3. 
Wbr, all bia geeae are swans ; pariuriunl numta. 



«•«. BaUsf. — ». IwUef; cre- 
JMiM; creditj assurance; ^th, truiit, 
tiotli, confidence, preaumption, aaQsuine 
■spectation &c (Aape) 858 ; dependence 
on, nliance on. 

panuamon, coDviction, connncement, 
plvophor7,ielf-conTiclion ; certainty Jtc. 
474; o|dnioD, mind, Tiew; conception, 
thinking ; impreflsion &c. (idso) 4S3 ; 
•anniae &c 514; oonclusioD Ac. (Jtt^ 
mtM) 480. 

tenet, dogma, principle, way of think- 
ing ; popolar belief Sec. (owsnt) 488. 

firm --) implicit -, aettled -, fixed -; 
rooted -, deep-rooted -, staunch -, un- 
abaken -, etead&at -, inveterate ~, calm 
— , aober -, diapasaionate -, impartial - 
well founded- -belief, - o{union &c. 

ajatem of opinions, acbool, doctrine, 
•rtaclea, canons ; declaration -, profee- 
aioD- of faith ; tenets, cndenda, creed ; 
Uditf-oins artJclBs 4c. {orthodoxy) 9830 ; 
1— *— ^'■— " ; anent &e. 488 ; prop^OTuia 
Ac (bocAni;) 537- 

ci«dilalitj &c. {probability) 473. 

v. believe, credit; give -laith, ~ 
credit, - credence- to ; see, realize ; as- 
some, receive ; set down -, take- for ; 
hare -, tak»- it ; counder, esteem, pre- 

connt -, depend -, calculate -, nin 
one's faith -, reckon -, lean -, build -, 
rely -, rest- upon ; la; one's account 
for ; make sure of. 

inake oneself easj -about, - on that 
•core ; take on -trust, - cndit ; take for 
^j^tanted, - gospel; allow ~, attach- 
some weight to. 

know, - for certain; hare -, make- 
no doubt ; doubt not ; be -, rest- -es- 
•ond Ac. adi. ; persuade -, aaeura -, 
Mtiah- onuaalf , nuke up ona'a mind. 



4«B. UnlraUef. Sonbt. — M. 

UD-, dia-, mis-balief; discredit, mis- 
creance ; infidelity Sic. (trriiiffion) 9S9 ; 
dissent &c. 489 ; change of -ojunion &c. 
484 ; retractation See. 607. 

doubt &c. (uncertainly) 475 ; sceptii 
ciam, misgiviugj demur; die-, mis-trust; 
misdoubt, suspicion, jealousy, scruple, 
qualm ; onus probandi. 

incredib-ilit J, -leness ; iucreduli^ ; 
unbeliever &c. 487. 

T. dis-believB, -credit ; not -believe 
&c. 484 ; misbelieve ; refuse to admit 
&C. {diuetU) 489; refuse to believe &c. 
{ifUTtduiily) 487. 

doubt; be -doubtful Ike. (uncertain) 
475 ; doubt the truth of ; be -sceptical as 
Xo&c.adj.i diffide; dis-, mis-trust ; sub- 

Et, smoke, aceat, amell a rat ; have -, 
boui -, entertun- -doubts, - au»' 
picions ; have one's doubts. 

demur, stick at, pause, hesitate, scru- 
ple. 

hang m •auapense, - doubt 
throw doubt upon, raise a question ; 
brins -, call- in question ; question, 
challenge; dispute; deny &c. $36 ; cavil ; 
cause ~, raise -, start -, suggest -, 
awake- a -doubt, - suspicion ; ergotiie. 
startle, stagger; shake -, stagger- 
one's •faith, - bolief- 

A4j. unbelieving; incredulous -, scep- 
tical- as to; distrustful -, shy -, sus- 
picions- of ; doubting &.c. v. 

doubtful fte. (uncertain) 47$; dis- 
putable ; unworthy -, undeserving- of 
-belief See. 484 ; questionable ; sus-pect, 
-picious; open to -suspicion, - doubt; 
'Bggerins, bard to believe, incredible, 
it to be celieved, inconceivable- 
fallible Ac (unetriain) 475 ; unde- 
lustraUe ; controvertible &c. (untrue) 



495- 



>39 



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«•«— 4ST. 



give 01 



INTELLECTr. 
-, believe 



n grano u 



le credit for ; coQ&de 

□e's trust- Id ; place -, repoee- 
implicit confidence in ; take -one's word 
for, - at one's word ; place reliance on, 
rely upon, swear by, regard to. 

thinJf , hold ; take, - it ; opine, be of 
Ojonion, conceive, trow, woen, faiicy, 
apprehend ; have -, hold ~, poueas -, 
entert^n -, adopt -, imbibe -, embrace -, |^ hold of -, haiard 
foeter -, nurture ~, cberisb- -a belief, - an opiiioii 4c, n. 



IV. (I) 
vitbmilM 



allowance. 

Vbr. fnmti nuUa ^fidet ; wi 'ii iisiiw 
erede colon ; ' timeo Danaet tt dt 
frrenta'; credat JudautAptUa; lettli 
believe who may. 



' -, take -, hold -, concMTe - 

upon -, account -, set down- ae ; 



regard -, esteem ~, 
deem -, look upon -, account -, set down- asj suimise &c. ;i4. 

get -, take- it into one's head ; come round to ao opinion ; swallow 
&c. (credulity) 486. 

cause to -be believed &c. v. ; satisfy, persuade, have the ear of, gain 
the confidence of, assure ; con-vince, -vict, -vert ; we*n, bring round ; 
bring -, win- over; indoctrinate &c. {teach) $37 ; crsm down the 
tbroat ; produce -, carry- conviction ; bring -, drive- home to. 

go down, find credence, pass current; oe -received &c. v., -cur- 
rent £c oA'. ; ^possess ~, take hold of ~, take poaseBsion of- the mind. 

Adj. befienng £c. v.; certain, sure, ssBUred, positive, cocksuM, 
ntisfied, confident, unhesitating, convinced, secure. 

under the impresnon ; impressed -, imbued -, penetrated- witb. 

(X)nfiding, suspectlen 1 unsusp-ecting, -icious ; void of suspicioD ; 
credulous sc. 486; wedded to. 

believed ftc v. ; accredited, putative ; unauapected. 

worthy of -, deserving of -, commanding- belief ; credible, reliable, 
trustworlliy, to be depended on; satisfactory; probable Ac 472; 
fiduci-al, -ary ; persuasiTe, impressive. 



A4t. in tbe -opinion, - 



f, doctrinal. 






-thinks; to 



be -, rest- assured 

«Se. OrednUtj — W. credul-lty, 
-ousneas &c. adj.; gull-, cull-itnlity; 
TTOM credulity, infstuatioD ; self-delu- 
Hion, -deception ; supenitition ; one's 
blind side ; cogotry £c. {obttmay) 606 ; 
hypexirtbodoiy kc. 984; misjudgment 
£c.48l. 

credulous person 4c. (ditpe) 547, 
V. be -credulous 4c aiij. ; jurart in 
naia magittri; follow implicitly; Sffol- 
bw, gulp down; take on trust; take for 
-granted, - gnapel ; run away with -a 
notion, - an idea; jump ~, rush- to a 
CODClumon ; think toe moon is made of 

rin che«ae ; take -, grasp- the shadow 
the substance ; catch at straws. 
impose upon 4c. (dtceiue) 54;. 



)ugh ftc. (certotn^y) 474; depend -, rely- upon it; 
I U warrant you 4c. (o^trmatwn) $35. 



*S7. Ziior«dallt7>— V. inoKd 

ousnesa, -itv; scepticiam, pyiriionu] 
want of Mth &c. {irreligioB) 989. 

suspiciousness 4c. a^,; scrupnlodl 
suspicion &c. {mAfiief ) 485. 

unbeliever, sceptic; misb^ver,* n; 
rhonist ; heretic 4c. (hdtrodox) 984>' 

T. be -incredulous 4c. tu^.; ustn 
&c. (ditMitVf) 4S; ; refuse to bafiai 
shut one's -eyee, - ean- to ; tun) a d 
ear to ; hold aloof; ignore ; nuBiijwt 
in vrrba jnaffi$tri. 

AA]. in^^ulous, sceptical, na] 
lieving, iQconvincible ; hard -, ihT- 
belief ; suspicious, scrupulous, diatra 
ful. 



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nr. (L) T. RESULTS OF REASONING. 

A4)< credulous, gullible; euilj -deceived Ac. 54S; aimple, graen, | 
■oft, childish, sillj. stupid ; over-credulous, •confiditiit ; mfktuated, 
■npentitious ; confldiog &c {beUnmg) 4S4. 

Vbr. the wish the fsther to the thought ; credo quia impomibile. \ 



. r, usent, -meiit ; 
•oquiescence, admisnon ; nod ; sc-, cou- 
card, -oordBDcei sgreement &c. 23 ; 4f- 
fimi-uice, -«tion ; recognition, acknow- 
ledgment, svowtd; confession,- of faith. 

nnuiiinitj, common consent, eonaentui, 
•ccbuDstioii, chorus, vox f<^uli; popu- 
lar -, current- •helief, - opinion ; public 
opiiiioii;coiicurrence&e. {ofcautu) 178; 
cooperation &e. (vohmtaiy) 709. 

ratification, confimiation, corrobora- 
tion, approval, accDptance, fisa ; indoise- 
ment ^c. (record) 551. 

coDsent See. (eotnpliaitce) 763. 

▼. BHsent; give -, jield -, nod- a»- 
■ont; aMjnisKie; agree Ac. 33; receive, 
aeeapt, accede, accord, concur, lend one- 
•elf to, consent, coincide, reciprocate, go 
with; be-«t onewith&c. afr'.; go along 
-, chime in -, strike in -, close- with ; 
echo, eDt«r into one's views, agree in 
opinion ; vole -, give lone's voice- for ; 
reccgniie ; subscribe ~, conform ~, defer- 
to ; i«j -yes, - ditto, - amen, - aye- to. 

acknowledge, own, admit, allow, avow, 
confeea; couMde kc. (yisU) 762; come 
round to ; abide bv ; penult kc. 760. 

ccoie to - *" unaerstanding, — terms, - 
an agreement. 

r-.af-fiim; rBtiff, approve, endorse, 
1 ctirrohont* Ac. 467. 

go -, Bwun- with the stream ; be in 
the ftahion. join in the choma ; be in 
eT«i7 month. 

A4I. asasnting Ice. v. ; of one -accord, 
- mind ; of the same mind, at one with, 
agraed, acquiescent, content; willing &c. 
603. 



OD-eontia^ted, -chaUenged, -quee- 
ttoned, -cmtiDverted. 

carried -, agreed- -twn. eon. Ac. adv. : 
Qnanimons i agreed on all hands, carried 
bj' acclamation. 

affirmative Ac. 53;. 

AOt. yes, yeft, aj, aye, true ; good ; 
w«ll; very -well, - true; well and good; granted; even -, just- so ; 
to ha aore, ' ihou hist said '; truly, exactly, precisely, that's just it, 
indeed, certainly, certes, exeimcatoi of course, uoqueetionably, assur- 
edly, no doubt, doubUeM. 

&■ it so ; so -be it, - let it be ; amen ; willingly Ac. 6o3. 

affiimatively, in the afflimatiTe. 



4SS. DlBSSBt.— v. dissent; di^ 
eordance Ac. i^duoffrtenitrU) 24 ; dlETe^ 
enoe -, diversity- of opinion. 

non-confonmty Ac. (htttrodaiy) 984; 
proteatantism, recusancy, schism ; dis- 
affection ; secession Ac. 624; recantation 
Ac. 607. 

dissension Ac. ((JMMird) 713; discon- 
tent Ac. 832 ; cavillinff, 

ritest ; contradiction Ac. (denial) 
. non-compliance Ac. (rgerfion) 764. 

diasent^ient, -er ^ non-juror, -content; 
recuBBnt, schismatic, proteetuit. 

V. dissent, demur: call in question 
Ac (doubt) 485 ; differ in opbion, dis- 
agree ; sa^ -no Ac 536 ; refuse -assent, 
- to admit; cavil, protest, raif« one's 
voice against, repudiate ; contradict Ac 
(<fcny) 536. . , ^.^ 

have no notion of, di^r tola ctelo ; re- 
volt -at, - from the idea. 

shake the head, shrug the shoulders ; 
look -eskance, - aaksnt. 

secede ; recant Ac. 607. 

A4J. dissenting Ac. t. ; nagatiTe Ac. 
J36 ; diss-ident, -entient ; unconsenting 
Ac. (r^Mting) 764; non-content, -iuring; 
protaataot, recusant; uncon-rinced, -ver- 
ted. 

onavowed, unacknowledged ; out of 
the question. 

discontented Ac. 832 ; uovilling Ac 
603 1 extorted. 

sectarisn, denominational, schiamatie. 

Adv. no Ac 536; at -variance, - 
issue- with : under proUet. 

xnb Ood forbid I not for the wt/A; 
111 be hanged if; never tell me; yon 
bumble servant, pardon me. 

Vhr. many men many minds; f>tct 
homina tot tententim: taut t'tn/mt ; S 
^en fatU bien. 



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with one -conMnt, - Tinea, - iiccord ; unuiinioiulf , umt voet, hy I 
common conwnt, in chorus, to a man, nam. con. ; naniHM -«on/riuft- 
emte, - dwientientt ; without a diMeutieDt vmca i U ana man, one and 
aU, on aU hands. | 

«*0. Knovled^. — ». 

led^ ; coffn-iwmce, -ibon, -oroei 
<)uaintance, experience, ken, privitj, io- 
Bigbt, familiaritj ; com-, ap-prehenrian ; 
recognition ; appreciation &c. (judgment) 
480 i intuition; consci-ence, -ousneaB: 
perception, precognition ; acroamatism. 
light, enQghtemnent ; glimpM, ink- 
ling ; glimmer, -in^ ; dawn ; scent, bub- 
picion ; impression &c. (idea) 45 3 ; dia- 
covery 4c. 480a. 

-, body- of knowledge 



philosophy, pansophj ; theory, Etiology ; 
circle of the aciencee ; pandect, doctrine, 
tiod; of doctrine j cy-, ency-clopmdia ; 
sdiool &c. (lyttem ofopiniatu) 494. 

tree of knowledge ; republic of letters 
Ac. {langvuige) 560. 

erudition, learning, lore,. scholarship, 
reading, letters ; literature ; book-jeam- 
ine, bookishneM; Uhlio-mania, -latryj 
imormatian, general information ; st^re 
of -knowledge Ac. ; education &c. {teaeh~ 
tag) S37 ; ^tui«, attainments ; acqui- 
rements, -dtione; Bccompliihments; pro- 
ficiency; practical knowledge &c. {Mlf) 
698 ; liberal education ; dilettantism ; 
rudiiuenta ftc. (banning) 66. 

deep -, profound -, solid -, accurate 
-, acroatic -, acroamatic ~, TBst -, ez- 
tenave -, encyclopedical- -knowledge, 
- learning; omniecience, pantology. 

march of intellect ; pro^rwa -, ad- 
Tance- of -science, - laarmng ; school- 
master abroad. 

▼. know, ken, scan, wot ; wot -, be 
aware &c. adj.- of; ween, weet, trow, 
have, poeseas. 

conceive; ap-, com-prehend ; take, 
realize, understand, appreuats; fathom, 
make out ; recofrniie, discern, perceire, 
see, get a aight of, experience. 

know full well ; have -, poasese- some 
knowledge of; he -ou courant &f.. adj. ; 
have -in ones head, - at one's fingers' 
ends ; know by -heart, - rote ; he master 
of; connaUrt U demout det carta, know 
what's what Ac. 698. 

see one's way ; discover &e. 4Soa. 

coma to one's knowledge Ac. (in/or- 
mation) SIJ. 



dark-, blind-naaa; i 
comprehenaion, inexperience, ■'"'plf^ 

nnknown quantities, x, y, a. 

sealed book, terra incognita, viigi 
soil, unexplored ground ; dark ng«a. 

[Imperfect knowledge] smattoriq 
scioliam, glimmering; bewilderment ft 
(uncertainty) 475 ; lucapad^. 

[Affectation of knowiedgej pedu^ 
chartatan-iy, -ism. 

V. be -ignorant Ac. adj. ; not -kno 
Ac. 490 ; know -not, - not what^ - n 
tbin^ of ; have no -idea, - notion, ~ ooi 
ceptjon; not bate the remoteat idm 
not know chatk from cheese. 

ignore, he blind to ; keep in ignonni 
Ac (fonceoJ) 538. 

see through a glass darlclr ; ham 
-film over the eyes, - glimmering fte. n 
wonder whether ; not know what to ml 
of Ac, iyninieUigibility) J19; not jn 
tend -, not take upon oneeelf- to mj. 

A4J. ignorant ; un-knowing, -aim 
-acquainted, -apprised, -witting, -w«a 
" weet-leM ; ft itn 



uo-yiformed, -cultivated, -Tened, 4) 
structed, -taught, -initiated, -tntone 
-schooled, -guided, -enlightened; PUB 
tine ; behind the age. 

shallow, superficial, green, nide, wq 
ty, half-learned, illiterate ; unread, 4] 
formed, -educated, -learned, 4etlini 
-bookish ; empty-headed ; pBdantiB. 

in the dark ; be-nighted, -latad ; Uiai 
ed, -fold ; hoodwinked ; misiiifbnBsd 
ou bout de ton latin, at the end at h 
tether ; at fault ; at sea Ac. (laiMrtM 
475 ; caught tripping. 

un-known, -apprehended, -ozplaiiwi 
-ascertained, -invesdgatad, -exitom 
-heard of, -perceived ; conmklad A 
;z8 ; novel. 

AdT. ignorantly Ac. a^. ; munrmi 
for -enything, - augbt- one knom } m 
that one knows. 

Xnt. Qod -, Ileaven ~, the Ix*d • 
nobody* know*. 



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1T.(1)T. RESULTS OF REASONING. « 

Ml- knowing Ac. r. ; cognitive; acTO&mktic. 

twtn -, cogmzuit -, conscious- of; acquunted -, made Kcqiuinted- 
vJth^piTj-.QoatraiigeT- to ; aa-fmt, -eourant; in the secret ; up-, 
iIItc- to \ benind the -eeeitefl, - curtein ; let into ; apprized -, in- 
fancd-of; UDdeceived. 

piddent -, Tereed -, I'ead -, forward -, strong -, at home- in ; con- 



vadite, instructed, learned, lettered, educated ; vell-coniMd, ~in- 
fcmed, -lead, -grounded, -educated; enlightened, shrewd, racoiif, 
Vat, knkiab, schoUstic, solid, profound, deep-read, book-learned ; ac- 
m|Jiihed &C. (mU/vO 698; omniscient; self-taught 

kaom Ac c. ; ascertained, wall-known, rec(^mzed, received, no- 
kmrniiDOtsd ; proverhial ; familiar,- as household woids, - to ereij 
tdoolboj'; hackneyed, trite, commonplace. 

ngiHMeible, -izable. 

Mr, to -, to the heat of- one's knowledge, 

Mr. one's ejsa being opened &c. (dUclotart) 519. 



ML BoholAT.— M. scholar, wn- 
•MMr, mvant, pundit, schoolman, pro- 
kaa, naduate, wrangler, moonshee ; 
:._ ;^ . niaster of arts, doc- 



«»3. Zrnonutnw.— w. igoora^ 

mus, dunce ; wooden spoon ; no scholar. 

sciolist, smatterer, dabbler, half-echo- 
iar ; charttdan. 

novice; grMnhom ftc. {dupe) 547; 
tjTo 4e. (iramer) 541. 

lubber ftc. (iwn^fer) 701 ; fool &e. 
501 ; pedant ftc 402. 

A4). bookless, soallow ; ignorant Sk, 



„ ; gloeso-, phuo-fogist ; philo- 

bpr; lezico-, glosso-graphei' ; gram- 
Mtiu; UtUrateur, literati, tiilettanti, 
AmbuM ; Heuofanti, admirable Crich- . , 

kA-worm, HeBuo librorwn, bibUo- 

lUa^ -naniac ; blns-etockiog, ba*-hl*n ; 
■rng, kanied Theban, don. I 

Witd -, lilerarj- man ; homo mvitanm Uterarvm ; man of -learn- 
^1 - Isttais, - education. 

Mifaai-ian, -j ; archnologist ; sage ftc. (true man) 500. 

yiint, Joetrtnairt ; pedagogue, Dr. Panglosa ; pantologisL 

Kbndboj ftc {Itarner) 541. 

Mil learned ftc. 490 ; wought up at the feet of Oamaliel. 



4M,[0bject of knowledge.] Tmth. 
-■. (let, reality Ac. (aiaeitct) 1 ; 
^ matter of fact ; nafnre Ac. {prin- 
jH*) i ; troth, Terity ; {jospel ; ortbo- 
Wj ftc. 983a; anttienticitj'; veracitj' 

MaoKj, exactitude ; exact-, predsc- 

■■^Acoi^'.; preciKioo, delicacj; rigour, 

Mllitt alii-al predsion, pnnctualitr ; 

fWnuil precirion ftc (reffularitjf) 80. 

Itbclogj; iptitmma uerba ; realism. 

flain -, honest -, sober -, naked -, 

mOoTsd -, onqualilied -, stern -, 

WH -, intrinric- truth ; nuda nfHat ; 

IW Tcij thing; not an -illusion ftc. 

real Simon Pure; nn varnished 

tha truth the whole truth and 

■K bat the truth ; just the thing. 



&\ 



495. BTTor.— V. error, fallacy; 
mie-conception, -appreheusion, -under- 
standing; ineiactnaRS ftc. adf.; laxity; 
miflcoDHtruction ftc. {mitirUerpr^atiim) 
523; miacomputation Ac. (niif;i«i!^iiirti/> 
481; nim-te^ilnr Ac. 477; mis-state- 
ment, -report. 

mistake; miss, fault, blunder, ^ipro- 
qw>, croM purposes, oTeraighl, misprint, 
rmdum, eomyrrtdam, slip, blot, flaw, 
loose thread ; trip, stumhle, ftc. {faHtirr) 
732 ; botchery Ac. (iconf of ikSl) 699; 
xlip of the -tongue, - pen ; iapnu Ungiuf, 
clerical error ; bull Ac. (abtia-diiy) 497, 

i!-, de-lusinn; falw -impression, - 
idea ; bubble ; self- deceit, -deception ; 
mists of error. 

bereay Ac (htUrodoxy) 984; halluci- 



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r 



n^ ■ 



4»«— ft97. 



V, be -trueftcot/;'., - the ca#*,iitaiid 
tbe t»tt ; have the true ring ; bold -good, 
- true, - w»ter, 

render -, prove- -true >tc, adj. ; sub- 
fUntiate &c. irvidence) 467. 

get at tbe truth &c. iducoi-er) 480a. 

A4J. real, actual. &c. (u-kting) 1 ; 
vprilahle, true ; certain. Sic. 474; Bub- 
etAntially -, categoric all;- true Sic. ; true 
~to the letter, ~ as goopel ; unimpeach- 
able ; Teraciou* Ac. 543 ; unre-, uncon- 
futed ; iin-ideal, -imaG:ined ; realwtic 

exact, accurate, deunite, precise, well 
defined, just, rif^ht, correct, strict, severe,- 
clMeJEC.(jimiW) i7:liter8l^ri^id,rig:or- 
btu; Kntpuloua &c. {conteientimu) 939; 
tbU^oubI^ exact, imnctual, matbtmali- 
cal,8dentifici faithful, constant, unerriog^ 
curious, particular, oire, delicate, fine. 

^nuine, authentic, legitimate: ortho- 
dni Sic. '^Jp; official, kc ogiein. 

pure, natural, sound, sterling ; un- 
sophisticalBd, -adulterated, -varnished, 
•coloured ; in ita true coloun. 

well-grounded, -rounded ; solid, snV 
■tantial. tangible, valid ; undis-torted, 
-gnised ; un-affected, -exaggerated, -ri> 
manlic, -Qatteringr. 

AdT. truly Ac. adj. ; verily, indeed, 
in r«slity ; with truth Sic. (•■rracity) 
545 ; certwnl J Ac. {ctrtam) 474 ; a*^ 
tually &c. Uxutmct) i ; in effect &c. 

exactly &c. adj. ; ad amutttm ; tterba- 
tim. - tt literatim ; word for word, lite- 
nlly. Utfratim, lotidtm nrrbit, n'c, to 
the letter, chapter and verae, itmimmit 
terhit; ad unguem : to an inch ; to a- 
nicety, - hiur, - tittle, - turn, - T ; ou 
piid de la lettre ; neither more nor lees ; 
in -every respect, - all resperta ; tout 
tous la rapporl$; at -any rate, - all 
e»nnta ; alnetly speakiiur. 

Thr, the -truth, - fact- is ; rrnn aeu 
litiffitti. 



natioa &c. {intaniiif) 503; false ligte 
4c, (faUaey of nntni) 443 ; dream Ac 
{fancy) ;i^; Table Ac (vntrvth) J^ 
bias Sic. Ijniijudgjnaii) 481 ; mislMduv 
Ac. 1.. 

V. be -erroneous 4c. adj. 

cause error ; mi»-lead, -guide ; l«aK 
-astray, - into error : beguile, mieiofora 
Ac. imitlfach) 538 ; delude ; gii-e a fiUai 
-im presidio D, -- idea ; falHfy, mimtale 
deceive Ac. 54; ; lie Ac, 5^. 

err ; bo -in error Ac. adj., - misiakec 
Ac. r.; be deceived Ac. {duptd) 54.7 
mistake, rereive a false impression, de- 
reive oneself; fall iuto -, lis under -, 
labour undei^ -an error Ac. n. i be in the 
wrong, blunder; niit-Apprehend, -con- 
ceive, -understand, -reckon, -count, -cal- 
culat« Ac. (mi^udge) 481. 

play -, be- at croas purposes Ac. (tn^ 
interyiret) 513. 

tnp, stumble; loae oneself Ac. (un- 
eertatiiy) 47 Si go astray; fail Ac. 732 ; 
lake tho wrong sow by the ear Ac. 
(mismanaffa) 699 ; put tlie aaddle od tlM 
wrong horse ; reckon wiihout one's hoM; 
take tbe shadow for the aubetMica Ac 
(creditlily) 486; dream Ac. (im^/mt) 
S'S- 

A(U. erroneous, untrue, falae, dermd 
of truth, fallacious, apocryphal, imrad, 
ungrounded, groundless ; unsubatantul 
Ac. 4; heretical Ac. (htierodai) gS^; 
unsound ; illogical Ac. 477. 

in-, uD-exact ; in-accuraie, -corract ; 
indefinit* Ac {uncaiain) 475. 

illuH-ive, -ory ; delusiTe; mock; tda^ 
Ac. iinuiffiTiajy) JI5; ipurioua Ao. 545 ; 
deceitful Ac, 544 ; perreried. 

controvertible, unsustainable; unftu- 
ibenticated, untrustworthy. 

exploded, refuted. 

in -, undei an- error Ac. x. ; mistakNi 
Ac, p.; tripping Ac. p.; out, - in om'b 
reckoning; aberrant; beside -. wide ol 
the — mark, - truth ; aatnv Ac. (tUfaMilj 
47 5 ; on -a false. - the wrong- Kent ; ia 
" in tbe wrong. 



rim : apo-, apopb-lbe^n ; rftrfum, say- 
ing, adage, saw, proverb ; Mnlence, tnoT. 
motto, word, by-word, nioial, pbjrUc- 

l«ry, ;)rti'rtRil. 



«»7. AbBvrdltr.— ». ab«utd4t]r, 
-neea Ac, adj.\ iubeoility Ac. 499; 
alosy, nonMnse, paradox, inconasleney; 
Btnltiloqu-y, -ence. 

blunder, muddle, bull ; Irish-, IlibM- 



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IF.(t)». 



RESULTS OP REASONXNG. 



iBta, tbeonni, leholium, traistn. 

MBwtion &e. (mJai) 45J ; coDcln^on 
ke, (jiuigtiutil) 4S0J guldflD rule &e. 
ifnapl)6i)J; anudplt, prineipia; pro- 
lMHnafftith&c.(^u/)484; formula. 

Ttw -, Mf{« -, recei?Bd -, admitted -, 
ncogniMd- maxim kCj true -, com- 
noD -, hackiief ed -~, tnte -, (»mmoii- 
pkee- MTiag ke. 

Ati. tfboRttic, proverlHal, phjUc- 
Imk; uiommtic, gnomic 

Adv. u -the Hfing is, ~ they M7. 



Dioisni; fllip-fllop : uiticlimAJL, bathoip 
sophism &e. 477. 

fuce, ffoiimat/iiiu, ampkigauri, riiap- 
»od;-, farrago &c. (iJMurdfr) 59; ex> 
travaffaDce, romaiiM ; ociomacbj. 

sell, pim, verbal quibble, macaronic. 

jugoil,flutiui, twaddle; &c.(noinaai^ 
>nj^)5i7; ezAggention&c. 5491 maoa- 
elune, stuff. 



w 



Tftgarr, tomfoolery, i 
If trick, ioulude, acapade. 



T, play the fool &c. 499 ; talk nOQ- 
sense, porter A tori et d trauen \ hattrt la 
campagne; avtiiiikut j3d£(ivj be -absurd 

AtfJ. absurd, uonMDUcal, prepoeterouB, egregious, senselese, iucon- 
■sl«nt, ridiculous, eitiBva^;aDt, quibbling ; macaronic, punning. 

footuh &c. 499 I BOphisticst &c. 477 i unmeaning £c. 517) without 
rhyme or Tsaaon ; fantastic. 

znt. fiddle-de-dee 1 pish I pho I 

Vhr. eredat Judaui Apeiia ; tA 



MS. ZntelUfwtoe. Wisdom. 

■7V. intelligence, ca;)acity, comprehen- 
wa, indentandiu^ ; intellect ftc. 4SO1 
Ml parts, ■agacitj. mother wit, wit, 
fit, gumptioD, quick parts, gtaap of 
Mleet) scut«De89 &c. adj.; acumen, 
nUe^, peuettation ; perspica-cy, -city ; 
i*:tniiDeDt, due eeose of, good judg- 
Hnt; discrimination &c. 465 ; cunning 
^701; relinement &c. {tatte) 850. 

knd, brains, head-piece, upper story, 
W head ; eaa^a -eye, - glaoce ; eye of 
s^ju, -hawk. 

■itdom, sapience, sense ; good -,com- 
■tt-,plsiD- sense; ratioouity, reason ; 
'■WMttbieness Ac. adj.; judgment; so- 
Uty. depth, profundity, calibre ; en- 
^"fii news; reach -, compass- of 
■tartt; enlargement of mind. 

iniBs, inipiratiun, gtitt, fire of genius, 
'■'Ml- bom, genius, soul; talent £c. 
telKfa)698. 

.[Vitdom in action] prudence kc. 864; 
*1|iliiKe £c. 459; tsct te. 698; fore- 
*^ Ac. sio; sobriety, telf-posseiNon, 
»i«.i,ball»sL 

s kright thought, not a bad idea. 

V. M -inleUigeDt Sec. adj.; bare all 
<■•■ wits about one ; understand &c. 
ikldiviUt) 518; calch -, take in- an 
idw; take a -joke, - hiut. 

M -through, - al 
kl(ineye,-faiiiib 



Facultiet. 

«»9. ZmbeoUl^. T0II7.— W. 

want of -intelligence &c. 498, - intellect 

&c. 450 ; shallow-, silli-, foolish-i»ss, kc. 
adj. \ imbecility, incapacity, vacancy of 
mind, poverty of intellect, clouded pet- 
ceptioD, poor head, anartments to let ; 
stup-, stol-idity 1 hetwtude, dull un- 
derstanding, meanest capacity ; short* 
Bightednasa ; incompetence &.C (yaukU- 
fuintu) 699. 

weak side; bias &c. 481 ; u>- 



\ ({kiice, - with 
- uuou^ a mill' 



fatuation &c. {iruanilt/) C03. 

simplicity, puerility, babvhood ; do* 
lags, anility, second child isluieas, fatu- 
ity ; idio-cy, -tism ; drivelling. 

folly, frivolity, irrationality, trifling, 
ineptitude, nugacity, inconsistency, lip- 
wisdom, conceit ; sophistry .fee. 477 ; 
giddiness £c. {inattetaion) 458 : eccen- 
tricity &c. 503: extravagance &C. {<A- 
tardily) 497; rashness &c. 863. 

act of folly Ac. 699. 

v. be -imbecile &c adj. ; have no 
-brains, - sense Ac. 498. 

tride, drivel, radoter, dote ; ramUe 
Sec. (madnru) (03 ; pluy the -fool, - 
monkey ; take leBTu of one'H senses ; 
not see an inch beyond one's nose ; 
Htultify oneself Ac. 699 ; talk nonsense 
Ac. 497. 

Adj. [.Applied to persons] un-intelli- 
gent, -intijllectual, -reasoning ; mind-. 
wit-| lesson-, brain-less; having an 



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«»S-5ai. INTEl 

itono ; penetmW ; diacern &c. (ifexvi/) 
441 ; foiveee Ike, 510. 

diurinuoate Sk. 465; bnovi whnt's 
what &c. 698 ; Iblcn to raafion. 

A4J. [Applied topersone] intolli^nt, 
quick of apjirehensioD, keen, acute, alive, 
awake, bnght, qoick, ahaTp ; quick-, 
keen-, clear-, sharp- -eyed, -sigh led, 
-willed ; wide awnke ; cannj, ahrewd, 
astute ; clear-headed ; far-«ighted &c. 
510; ditceraing, perapicacioiui, pene- 
trating, piercing ; argute ; miuble-, 
needle-witted ; Boarp as a needle ; alive 
to &e. (comixani) 490: clever &c. (opt) 
698 ; arch &c. (cunnti^) 702 ; paM n 
iiU; acute Ac. 6Sz. 

wise, sage, sapient, sagacioiia, reaaon- 
aUe, ntiooal, sound, in one's ri^ht mind, 
sensible, atmonnit lapUiu, judicious, 
Btrong-au tided. 

un - prejudiced, -biMsed, -bigoted, 
-prepossessed _; un-da»led, -perpltxed ; 
of nnwsrpod judgment, impaniaf, equit- 
able, hit. 

cool 1 cool-. Ion?-, hard-, strong- 
headed; long - sighted, calculatiug, 
tbooffhtM, reQecting; solid, deep, pro- 
feouL 

oracolar ; heaven-directed, -bom. 

prudeat &.a. {cautioa*) 864; sober, 
claid, solid ; considerate, poUUc, wise 
in one's genemtion ; watchful ka. 459 ; 
provident &c. {prepared) 673; in ad- 
vance of one's age ; wise as -a serpent, 
- Solomon, - S(Uou. 

[Applied to actions] wise, sensible, 
reasonable, judicious ; well -judged, 
-advised; prudent, politic; ezpetUent 
Ac. 646. 



ranting, m: 
as « beetl- 



LECT. IV, (l> 

-head &c. 493 ; not -bright jcc. 4^ 
ioappreiiensible. 

weak-, addle-, puzzle-, blunder 
muddle-, muddv-, pig-, beetle-, ma 
goly-, BToas-hcaded ; beef-, fat- -wilte 
-beiMled. 

weak-, feeble-minded; duU-, sbal1oT< 
lack-brained ; half-, short-, dull-, Unn 
willed ; shallow-, clod-, nddle-patea 
diui-, short - nghled ; thick - skullM 
week in the upper sloiT. 

shallow, bomf, weak, want 
sapp^, spoonv ; dull, - aa 1 
stupid, heavy, insulse, obtuse, bloc 
stolid, dolris^, asiniiie ; inapt &e~ 691 
proeaic £c. 843. 

child-i3h,-l£e; infiint-ine.-ile; b«ln 
bab-iah ; puerile, anile ; simple c 
(crrdidoai) 4S6, 

fatuous, idiotic, imbecile, drirellin^ 
blatant, babbling; vacant; tottieh; b 
wilderwJ 40.475. 

blockish, unteachnble ; BcBot-ion, At 
bovine; un-gifted, -discerning, -euligb 
ened, -wise, -philosophical ; ajush. 

foolish, ailty. svnselew, irrational, u 
aensale, nonaenucal, inept; nmudKn. 

narrow-minded kc. 481 ; bigoted A 
(oisfiiuiff) 606 ; giddy kc. {ihaagktlr* 
458; rash 4C. 863 ; occ«ntric 4c.(pra=n 
503- 

[Applied to actions] foolish, xinwi* 
injudicious, improper, unreaaontthl 
without reason, ridiculous, silly, stup 
aainine : ill-iiiiHgined, -advised, -judge 
-deviled : inconuslent, irrational, n 
philosophical ; eitravaganl Jtc. (iw 
tentical) 497 : a1et?vele.9s, idle ; um1( 
ftc64;; ineipedieat 4c. 647; (HtoIo 
kc. (frivial) 643. 

Plir. lianit nan mm (EJiput. 

901. Fool.— x. fool, idiot, tot 
fool, wiseacre, simpleton, witUtig, £ 
lard, donkev, ass; ninnr. -hanmw 
dolt, booby, Tom Noddy, looby^ hodd 
doddy, noddy, nonnr, noodle, miy, o« 
goose, •cap; imbfciU; gaby, roaote 
nincompoop, badaud, lany; trifler, bi 
bier: nrettv fellow; natural, kmm. 

cbila, bftty, infant, innocent, tnilkic 
sop. 

oaf, tout, kion, lown, dullard, dood 
calf, colt, buMwd, Uock, put, stic 
stock, nuRipn, tony. 
btiU-, dtuider-, addle-, block-, dull-, Inggier-, jolt-, jolier-, beetJi 



800. BAffO. — V. sage, wise man ; 
master -mind, - spirit of the age ; long- 
head, thinker. 

nulborily, oracle, luminary, shining 
light, etpri/fort, magnm AptiHo, Solon, 
Solomon, Nostor, Magi, ' second DameL' 

man of lemming 4c. 49' ; expert 4c. 
700; wixord 4c. 994- 

[Ironically] wiseacre, bigwig. 

AOJ. lenerable, rerwenced, emmitui. 



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. (10 r. RESULTS OF REASONING. Ml— MS. 

gram-, gidd;-ht»d ; num-, thiek-«kuU ; lack-, abftUow-braiii ; luJf-, 
uck-wit ; dunder-pate. 

Mwner, gowk; clod, -hoppar; clod-, dot-poU, -p«ta( bull-alf; 
tnen of Ba!oti&, wiw men of Oothun. 

untot A tr^ie itagt, Mt; jobbernowl, Gh&i^[eUDg, moODCftU^ gob»- 

doterd, driveller ; old -fogej, - woman ; crone, gTSudmother. 
greenhorn &c. {dupe) 547 i dunce ftc. (ignoramut) 493; lubber &e. 
' lau &c. 504. 

■et the Tbunei on fire, - did not invent gun- 
powder) pu tfa pat mMmU la poudrt i no conjuror. 



(btmgler) 701 



Hz. Btatitym — W. wnitj; sound' 
■>■ &e. aitj. ; rkdonalitr, aobriet;, luci- 



t, iober m 

nmd mind, mmt tuna. 

V. bt -wuie &C. a^. ; retain one'a 
«»,-re««,n. 

Wane -mho ftc. od)'; oome to one's 
■MLMber down. 

miat -mae &e. adj. ; bring to one's 
nM,K>ber. 

Ml. Hoe, rational, reuonable, campw 
■■<M,ofMnDdiiilnd; sound, -minded. 

iidtfOMSMsd; sober, -minded. 

k DM't -sober senses, - right mind; 
^fMtssion of ona'a bcultiea. 

U*. Mnelj Ac. adj. 



▼. be -, become- -Insane & 



503. ZBMUlltr. — w. disordered 

I -reason,- inteUeet; diseased -, unsound 
I -, abnormal- mind ; derangement, un- 
! soundness. 

I insonitj, lunacj; madness £c. wlj., 
mania, rmiia,Jvror, mental alienation, 
I aberration; demeD-tation, -tia, -cj; 

{hrenitis, phrena;, frenijj rannff, inco- 
erence, wandering, delinum, calenture 
j of the brain, delusion, hallneination ; Ij'- 

j verti^, diuiness, Bwinuning; nin- 
atroke, coup dt tdUil, uriaais. 
I fanatidsni, infatuation, craie ; odditj, 
I eccentricity, twiat, monomaua; klepto-, 
I dipao-mama ; hvpochondriasia Jtc ifow 
I ipviti) 337; metanchoiia, bjataria. 

screw -, tile -, alate- loose ; bea in 
one's bonnet, rats in the upper story. 
' dotag« &c. {iiiJtedtily) 499, 
&c. adj. ; lose ooe'a Bensee, ~ reason, - bo- 
Dioes, - wiis ; go -, run- mad ; lave, dote, ramble, wander ; drivel Ac. 
(6e mibeeiU) 499; have a -screw loose &c. n., ~ devil ; onoo- It diabU 
mt carol I lose one's head &c. (be uncertom) 475. 

render -, drive- -mad kc. adj. ; madden, dementate, addle the wits, 
derange the bead, infatuate, befool ; turn -the brain, - one's head. 

AOJ, insane, mad, lunatic ; craij, crazed, lUiftU, mm compoe mentis ; 
not right, cracked, touched ; beren of reason ; unhinged, unsettled in 
one'a mind ; insensate, reasonless, beside oneself, demented, daft ; 

Shien-, fren-iied, -etic; possessed,- with a devil; far gone, mad- 
aned, moonstruck ; ahatterpated ; mad-, scatter-, ahat(er>, ctack- 
trained ; off one's bud. 

maniacal ; delirious, light-headed, inoohennt, tambling, doting, 
wandering 1 frantic, raving, atark ataring mad. 

coirbandc, dith^raabic; rabid, giddy, vertiginous, wild; haggard, 
maiea; flighty; distr-acted, -aught; bewildered ke. {uncertain) 47J. 

mad as a -March hare, - hatter ; of -unsound mind &c. n. ; toudied 
~, wrong -, not rigbtr in one'a -head, - mind, - witx, - uppet stoiy; 
oat of one's -mind, - senses, - wits; not in one's right miad. 

fanatical, infatuated, odd, eccentric ; bjpp-ed, -iali. 

imbecile, aillj, Ac. 499. 

AdT. like one possessed. 

Vkr. the mind having lost its baUoce ; the rMson nndar a clondi 
UU -exaUe. -montte. 



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IV. (I 



INTELLECr. 

1. — K. madmin, lanatie, man 

data for BedUm, raver, madctip ; Btiergumen ; auto-, mono-, dipwy^ 
kl«>to-iiuuiiac ; liTpochoiidTiw; Ac (low tpiritt) 837. 

dnamer ftc. 51;; rhnpsodut, seer, high-flier, enthusiast, fan&tie, fi^ 
tmtico ; «xaUi ; kn^ht errant, Don Qniiote. 

idiot &c. 501. 

Section VL Estkhbioh op Tnoirsai. 



1°. TothePait. 

BOB< 1(001017. — V- memoir, re- 
membraDCe; leten-tiou, -tivenesa ; to- 
DBcit J ; vtitri$ vetliffta JIammte ; tablate 
of the memory ; le&diness. 

TeminiacBiica, recognition, recunence, 
recollection, rememontion ; ratroBpect, 
-ion ; after-tliougltt. 

BUggeetion &c. (in/ormatCon) 527; 
prompting ftc. t>.; hint, reminder, token 
of remembrance, mtmmUo, touomir, 
keepsftke, relic, memorandvm ; remem- 
brancer, flapper ; memorial £c. {record^ 
55 1; commemoration ftc. (ctlebratitm) 
883. 

tfainga to be remembered, memortdiilia, 

art of -, artiflcial- memory ; memoria 
tethnica ; mnemo-nicH, -teclmics ; phre~ 
notjpics; Mnemosyne. 

retentive -, tenadous -, green -, trust- 
worthj -, capacious -, faithful 



-, exact-, ready -, prompt- memory. 

V. remember, mind ; retain the -me- 
mory, -remembrance- of ; keep in view. 

bave -, hold -, bear -, carry ~, keep -, 
retain- in or in tbe -tboughts, - mind, 

- memory, - remembrance 1 be in -, live 
in -, remain in -, dwell in -, haunt -, 
impress one's -memory, - thoughts, - 

unk in tbe mind; run in the head; 
not be able to get it out of one's head ; 
be deeply impressed with; ranUe &c. 
(revntge) 919. 

recur to tbe mind; fliub-cnthembd, 

- acraes the memory. 
recognize, recollect, bethink oneaelf, recall, call up, retrace ; look -, 

tiece- -beck, - backwarda ; tliink -, look back- upon ; renew ; call -, 
riNMll -, bring- to -mind, - remembrance; carry one's tboughts beck} 
rake up the past. 

BUKgest &<!. (inform) ;27; prompt; put -, keep- In mind; remind; 
fan tne embers ; call -, summon -, rip- up ; renew ; mfajidunt reno- 
mire dolorem ; itifli -, lax -, jog -, flap -, refresh -, rub up -, awaken- 
the memory ; pull by the sleeve : bring back to tbe memory, put in 
n'membnnce, memorialize. 

fiei -. have -, learn -, know -, «ay ~, repeat- by -heart, ~ role ; mj 
IB a parrot; bave at one's fingerB' endi. 



50*. Oblivion.— W. oblirioni 

getfulnesa £c. adj. ; obliteratian Ac. 
of -, insensibility &c. 823 to- the |h 

short -, treacberouB -, loose -, 1 
pery -, failing- memory; deOLJ 
failure -, bipse- of memory; w&tei 
-Lethe, - oblivioa. 

V. forget; be -forgetful £c. i 
fall -, sink- into oblivion ; have -« a 
memory £c.n,, - no bead. 

foivet one's own name, have on 
tip of one's tongue, come in at one 
and go out at the other. 

slip -, escape -, fade from -, die ■ 
from- the memory; lose, ~ sight ofl 

unlearn ; efface &c. 552 -, diaclu 
from the memory' : consign to -oUii 
- the tomb of the Capuleta ; thin 
more of &c. (Eum the atlrntioH fi 
458; cast behind one's beck, wean ( 
thoughts from ; let bygones be bjg 
&c.{forffivf) 918. 

AAJ. forgotten &c. v. ; nnran 
bered, past recollection, In'gone, on 
mind ; buried -, sunk- in oburion ; c 
forgotten ; gone out of one/H -ham 
recollection. 

forgetful, oblivious, mindlesi, 
thean ; insensible Ac. 823- to the p) 

Vbr. nan mi ricordo ; the maa 
-failing, - deserting one, - being aj 
in) fault. 



ton ; repeat, - 



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IV. (1) n. EXTENSION OF THOUGHT. 

cmninit to memory ; coD,-over; Bz -,rivet -, imprint-, impren-, 
Rimp -, gr«Te -, eDgntve -, itore -, treMure ap -, Dottle up -, em- 
hla -, fmhrinft- in the memory ; load ~, store ~, atuff-, bnnleii- the 
imufj with. 

ndeam from oblivion ; keep the -memory alive, - wound green ; 
Imfotvievt; keep up the msmory o(; commamoTale &c. {ctMraU) 

lukB a note of &c. (rworrf) 551. 

m. nmemlMi-ing, -ed &e. v. ; mindfdl, reminisceDU&l ; Tet^ined 
b tlw memory &e. v. ; pent up in one's memoiy ; freeh ; gnea, 

"■"" " " ■ ' "Tin Tiiinji ■ vrilhin nna*fl .Tnw 



5«x 



... , look out 

' P^^Kt, penpectire, tioriion, Ttita 
■■ttrfte. 153. 

, amnM, wuting, abeyance ; curio- 
■ty ke. 455; amious -, ardent -, 
*•(« -, bre«thlee» -, sanguine- eipecta- 
(Mn ; tonueot of TftD talus. 

k^ftc.8;S; tTUBtftc. (Miy) 484J 
■n y w i ke. Ipredietion) 511, 
^ ^- expect ; look -for, - out for, - 
fvnrd to ; hope for, anticipate ; hare 
M -poipeet, -- contemplatioa ; keep in 
*i**; contemplate, promise oueeelf j d ' 
-*«ier4c. 870 -at, -if. 
I . '•'' 'i '"TT -. '•• i° ^ait -, watch -, 
I ^ipiii- for ; keep a -good, - sharp- look 
I An brj await; stand at 'attention,' 
I •Us, tide one's time, watch. 

''Rsee kc. 5 10; prepare for Ac. 673; 
iWWill 4c. (bt earli/) 132 : count upon 
<«- (Whw m) 484 ; think likely &c 

^r^^Uity) 473. 

w one to expect kc. {predict) 511 ; 
"'»ia store tot &c. (dettiHy) 152. 

pirk up one's ears, hold one's breath. 
. *4> FXprotant \ expecting kc. v. \ 
" -npectation tc. n. ; on the watch 
fclwpiim/) 459; open-eyed, -mouthed ; 
■Bu, gaping, all agog ; on -tenter- 
Irtw, - tiptoe, - the tiptos of expecta- 
>Wi; aux offnett; ready; conous k( 
4)1. 
cipectad Ac. e. ; Icmg expected, fore- 



nnforgotteo, present to the mind ; within one% -memory 
Ac- a.; indelible i uppermost in one's thoughts; memorabla &e. {im- 
/»tarf)642. 

Aiv. by -heart, - rote ; without book, TntTnorittr. 

isnemoty of; m mmwriam ; auggestiTe. 
^ Mr. MOMst olid m»nU repotl%an ; fortan tt hoe olim mernktum 



3". To tA« Future. 



S09> Xnaxpaotatlon. — W. in-, 
non-expectation; falae expectation Ac. 
{duappomtmmt) 509; miscalculation kc. 
481. 

■nrpiiae, sudden burst, thunderclap, 
blow, shock; bolt out of the blue; 
wonder ftc. 870. 

V. not -expect ic. 507 ; be taken by 
Burprise; start;' misciJculal« kc. 481; 
not bargain for ; come -, iall- upon. 

be -unexpected kc. adj. ; 
awares kc. ode. ; turn ut 
from the clouds ; coma ', t 
', bounce -, steal -, eiwep- upon one. 
come -, bunt- like a thunder-clap, -bolt^ 
take -, catcbr -by surprise, ~ unawwes, 
- napping. 
I pounce -, spring a nuns- upon. 
I surprise, startle, take aback, electrify, 
I stun, 8tan;er, take away one's breath, 
throw off one's guard ; astonish ke. 
i (ttrtke vUk uxmdtr) 870. 

Adj. Don-espeotant; surprised &c. c. ; 
un-wanied, -aware; off ouasguaid; ii^ 
. attantiTe &c. 458. 

un-expected, -anUcipated, -looked for, 
-foreaeBD, -hop«d for ; dropped from the 
clouds; beyond -.contrary to-, againat- 
expectatioQ ; out of one's reckoning; 
unheard of &c. (tictptioiuit) 83 ; start- 
ling ; sudden &e. {ttutmUanfotu) II3. 

AdT. abruptly, unexpectedly, jilump, 
pop, it Fin^iromle, unawares ; without 
-notice, - warning, - saying 'by your 
I leave ' ; like a -thief in the night, - 
' thuDdarbolt ; in an nngnarded mooMnt ; 
suddenly ftc {mtUmtmuotufy) 113. 
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iiapending SiC. {drtliny) i ;2. 

AdT. 6a the watch Jtc. adj. ; nith 
•t)realhlee!< expectation &c. n., - bftt«d 
breath ; arrettit aaribut. 

«lr. we shall see ; noui verroru. 



iBt. hejdej ! 4c. {w..mU,) Jt/o. 

Pbr. little did on« -think, ~ exua 
nobodj would ever -suppoM, - thi 
- expect ; who would have thought 



SOS, [Failure of expectatioTi.] Olsappolntin«i)t.-~ir. di^ 

spjpiMntment ; blighted hope, balk ; blow ; glip 'twiit cup and lip ; non- 
fuDlmentor one's Qopoa; end -, bitter- diwppoiDtinent ; trick orfortniw; 
aflerclap; false ~, vain- expectBtioo ; nuacalculatlon &e. 4S1; fcol't 
paradlBo ; much cry and little wool. 

V. be dirappninied ; look -blank, - blue ; look -, atand- -«^haat &C. 
(vondrr) S70; find to one's coit', laugh on the wrong aide of one's 
moutli', find one a false prophet. 

disappoint ; crush -, dash -, iaik -, disappoint -, blijiht -, blufy -, 
defeat-, not realise- one's -hope, - expectation ; balk, jilt, bill; play one 
•falae, - a trick -, dash the cup from tbe lips ; tantalize ; dumfounder. 

AitJ. disappointed &c. r. ; disconcerted, aghast ; outof one'sreckoning. 

ntr. the mountain brought forth a mouse; niucitur ritHciUat mut; 
pariuriunt montti; Jim o't'ur mum, thebubble burst ; one's countenance 
falliog. 

910. Foresight. — X. foreught, prospirience, preTiaion, longaight- 
edness; anticipation; prOTidenee ic. (preparafion) 673. 

fore-thoiigbt, -caat ; pre-deliberation, -aurmise ; foregone cooclmioD 
&c. (prijudgmeni) 481 ; prudence £c. (cmtlion) 864. 

foreknowledge : pro^ofit ; pre-cognition, -science, -notion, -«enti- 
ment ; second sight ; sagacity £c. (itiielliffeiKi) 498. 

proapect Jtc. (erprrfod'oa) 507 ; foretaste ; proapectus Ac, {plan) 626. 

V. foresee; look -forwaids to, - ahead, - beyond ; acenl from afar; 
look -, pnr -, peep- into the future. 

see ones way; see bow the -land liee, - wind blows, - cat jumps. 

anUcipate ; eipect Jtc. 507; be beforehand £c. (farlg) iji; predict 
ftc. 511; fore-know, -judge, -cast; presunuise ; have an eye to tJie -fu- 
ture, - main chance : rptpicert^rm; keep a sharp look-out ic. (nffUaact) 
4S9; forpwam Ac. 668. 

A4J> foreseeing .tc. r.; prMcient; fai^«eeing. -sighted; sagacioiu &£. 
(tnteliigml) 498; wealher-wisa ; prorident Jfcc, (jtreparti} 673; pK^ 
spective *c 507. 

AdT. against the time when. 

Bll. Preillctioii.— W. prediction, announcement: profframnu Ac 
(plan) did; premonition Jtc. {lenrning) 668; proffmitit, prophecy, Tkti- 
cinBlion, Mantology, prognostication, premonstration ; hu^nt, -atioo; 
a-, ha-riolation: fore-> a-boding; bode-, abode-ment; omin-adon, -oo*- 
nsM; suKpicee, forocaati omen &e. $13; horoscope, nativity; eooth, 
-MTing; fonnmytctlins' 1 dirinaiion; necromancy Ac. 992. 

rpivination br (be alar*] Ast^Dlogr, Horoacopv, Judicial Astrology.* 

[Place of jMwJictiou] njyium. 

preflgu>ation, -«mMit ; prototype, type. 




DirinatioD bt/ tiraeUi. TbMmanr; ; bf tA« S:hlt, Biblioi 



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\". (L) vi.-vn. CREATIVE THOUGHT, &c. UX— SI*. 

V. predict, prognosticate, prophesj, vaticiiiaie, divine, foretell, sootli- 
MT, augiimte, tell fortuaea ; cHtt a -horoscope, - nativitj ; ulnBe ; fure- 
wmm kc. 66S. 

pnMige, atig^r, l>ode ; •-, fore-bode ; fore-, be-token ; pr&-figute, 
-ahow ; portend ; fore-«how, -ehadow ; shadow forth, typifj, protjpi^, 
ominate, sijniifj, ^iut to. 

iwher in, herald, prenuBe, announce ; lower. 

holdout -, raise -, eicite- -expectation, - hope; Wd fiiir, pronuae, 
Wd one to expect ; be the -precursor £c. 64. 

AA]> pt«dictiDg &.t. V. i predictive, prophetic, fatidical, TBtidoal, 
oiacular, Sibylline; weatharwise, 

ominous, portonteua ; augur-ous, -ial ; auspici-al, -ons ; preedoos, 
monitorj, eitispiciouS, premonitorj, significant of, pieguant with, big 
with the fate or. 

Vbr. ' coming events cast their shadows before.' 

512. Oman.— V. omen, portent, presage, prognostic, augury, ait»- 
fice; ngn ke. {indicidion) 550; harbinger &c. (precurior) 64. 

Inrd of ill omen ; ngns of the times ; gathering clouds ; wamiug &e. 
668. 

prefigurement &e. 51 1. 

U3. Onwl*. — M. Oracle ; prophet, leer, loothiajer, augur, for- 
tim«-UUeT, wiich, geomancer, arutpar; a-, ha-ruspic«; Sibjl; IVthon, 
•«sa; IMlua; IVtbian -.Delphian- oracle; Monitor, SpUnx, TireeiaB, 
Oassiunfra, SibjUine leavea; Zadkiel, Old Moore; sorcerer &c. 994; 
btsrpreter &c. 524- 

Soction Vlf. Orbatitb Thodbht. 

UA. BnpposltlOtt. — W. supposition, assumption, postulation, 
tondilion, pre-supposidun, hypothesis, pustulate, paittilatttm, theorj, 
Jala ; pro-, position ; tAau, theorem ) prupoeal Ac. (plan'f 6z6. 

bare -, vague -, looF«--auppaaitiaD, -Bu^^^tion ; conceit; conjecture; 
guess,- work; rough guase, shot; conjecturalitj ; sunnise, anspicioD, 

***(J; by tpiritii teen in a magie lent, CrlBtatlomantia ; bj/ liaihitt <rr rnoaa, Sdo- 
■•Bcj; Jty appraranorj in ike air. Aeromnncy. Clmoniaiicj ; br/ Iki dan at birtit, 
'"MtUiaea ; ^ me/rorf, Meleoromsncj ; &y viindi, AuBtromnncj ; by laerijieial ^ipear- 
"m Anispicy (or HaroBpicy), Uirromuicy. HiProicopy : by the enlraiU qf aaimiiU 
^"ifixi. nirromanoj ; by the mlrailt nf a Auman lacrifiee, AnthroponiaDCj 1 bu tin 
"''■■Iin/'jiiiilo. IchtliyoiQHDCy ; by mcrificial Jirt, 'P^Toma.JUij ; by mt-iot iron, Bidaro- 
Wsey: (ijf molr from the altar. Ciipnoniancy ; iy mice, MyomaOCj ; by birdt, Oni- 
^>PT. OniillioniBncy ; by a cnck picking vp yraini, Alectryomancy (or Alectoronuuiev) ; 
"JM—, Ophiomancy ; by kerbt, BotanomHoey ; by aaier, fi jdiomaacy ; by/omlanu, 
"pttsncy ; Sy a uwnd, Bhabdomancy : by dough ef caket, Crithommcj; by meal, 
^^Nnmancy. Alphitomancy ; hu nit, Hnlomancy : in/ dice, CIcronuDcy ; by amm, 
nitnucy : In/ a balanced hatiiet, Aiinomnncy: by a balanced rime, CosdnoDuncy ; 
^tKtptndtd riiKj, Dactyl iomancy : by dott made at random on paper, Oromaacy ; by 
F»iow f/onet. Liibomarcy ; by jfbblet, Pessomancy; by pebble* dravn from a keap, 
'^■pkomuicy ; by mirror; Catoptromanry ; by vntinge in atiet, TephTBnuacy; ^ 
*w«>, ODeiromancy ; fy rir iaW, PulmiMiy. Chiromancy ; by naiU refirtHtiy tie mnit 
y OnychgmMicy ; by finger ringi, Dai-tylonianny ; by ntmiert, Arithmancy ; Im 
''mug lott, 8ortile)te ^ by paitagrt rn bookf, Stichomancy ; by the letteri fomung lit 
Mwo/'rt^ pmm, Onomancy, Nomancy : by the feataret. KnVao^tMMpj ; by tiie mode 
^IttjUag, Geloscopy; by tientriloqititta, QastromaDcy ; by miking in a eirtle, Oyi^ 
■n^ 1 by dropping melUd wan i*to itaier, CanmiaBcy ; by emrpUt, BlrtMiiam. 



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pp^ 



i«— 9IS. DrrBaiLECT. rv. a.) n 

inkling. sugg«etion, M.<ioci8tioii of ideu, hint) presumption &e. (Mief) 
484; diviiutioii, speculaLion. 

V. suppose, conjecture, iurmise, suvpect, guess, divine; tLeorlie; 
pr»-«Uiiie, *suniiiae, -«uppono ; aajunie, fancy, wis, take it ; (dve ft 
gneM, RpeciiUI«, believe, dare saj, take it into one's head, lake for 
gnnted. 

put l'i>rth ; pro-pound, -pose; start, put a case, submit, move, make k 
notion; hazard -, throw out -, put forward- a -suggestion, - conjecture, 

allude to, Buraest, bint, put it into one's head. 

auf^EKst itsell £e, (tAoiiffkt) 4;! ; run id tbe head kc. (memory) 505; 
marvel -. wonder- -if, - whethor. 

Adj. supposing &c. I'.; given, mooted, pottulatorj; Bssumod Sec r. ; 
nippoelt-ive, -itious; gratuitous, speculative, conjectural, bjpotbetical, 
theoretical, academic, supposable, pieaumptive, putative, 

sugfrestive, allusive. 

Ad*, if, - so be; an; on the -euppoHtion &c. n. ; er hypothnti ; is 
^aoe, ~ the event of ; quati, as if, provided ; pertiapa l%c. {hy pouSiility) 
47a; for aught one knows. 

S15. Xntagrinatlon. — W. imagination; nriginalit}! ; inventioii) 

Jmncy; inspiration; iwre. 

warm -, heated -, excited -, eanpiine -, ardent -, fiery -, boiliDg -, \ 
-wild -, bold -, daring-, plavful ~, lively -, fertile- -imagination, - fane;. I 

' mind's eye ' ; ' such etutf as dreams are made of.' I 

ideal-itT, -ism ; romanticiBm. utopianisni, castle-building; dreaminci j 
pbrensy, Jrenzy; ec»-, ex-tasv; calenture &c. (dfiirium) 503; reveru, 
trauee; so mnaiu bulls lU. 

conception, voi-iifUung, excogitation, 'a fine frenzy*; cloud-, dream* 
land; Sight -, fumes- of fancy; ' thick-comlng fancii'g'; creation -, 
coinage- of the brai B ; imngery. 

oonceit, mssgot, figment, myth, dream, vision, shadow, chimera ; phan- 
tasm, -tasy; lantasy, fancy; whim, -eey; vagary, rhapsody, romance, flr- 
travagenaa ; air-drawn dncger, bugbear, nightmare ; flying Dutchman, 
gwat isa-wrpenl, man in the moon, eastloin tbeoir, rWfmu m Einagne; 
Utopia, Atlantis, happy valley, millennium, fairy Lind ; land of Prester 
John, kingdom of Miconiicon; work of fiction Ac. (noiWl 594; Arabian 
ai^ts; U pot ou liiit; dream of AJnaschar tit. (hiipr) 858; day -, 
golden- dream. 

illusion 4c. (error) 495; phantom tc. (faUact/ nf rition) 443; Fafa 
Morgana &c. (iffnii /atuui) 413; vapour &c. (rioud) 353; stretch of the 
' fmaginatioD &e. (e^raggmaion) J49. 

idealist, romanticiat, visionary; mopui; romancer, dreamer; somnam- 
bulist; rha^wodiit kc. (fanatic) 504. 

V. imagine, iancy, conceive; idijal-, real-lie; dream,- of; 'give to 
•iry nothing a local habitation and a name.' 

create, originate, devise, invi^nt. coin, fabricate ; improvise, strike oat 
■oroething new. 

Mt ones wita to work : strain -, crack- one's invention ; nek -, nt^ 
«ck -, cudgel- one's Imins ; eicoiritate. 

irive -pby, - the reins, - a loose- to th*- -ioMgination, - fancy; Ib- 

conjure np a vision ; bncT -, represent -, picture -, figur*- to aa^ 
Mif; ™r«/W/-«.. 
float in the mind ; suggrat iteolf &e. ((Aoh^A/) 4CI. 
A4|. imagined 4c. r.; ben traeato; atr-drawn, -built, 
imagin-ing 4c. v., -ativo ; original, inTenlive, creative, fertilo. 
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. (11.) L COMMUNICATION OF IDEAa SIS— BI 

TomSDtic, high-fiown, flighty, extrftvag&Dt, fanfttic, entkufittstic, Uto- 
pi&Df Quixotic. 

ideiJ, uqtmI ; in the cloudi, tn nu^t&iM ; uiuuhitftntiBJ &c. 4 ; illiuoiy 
&C. {faliacvmi) 495. 

bbulous, legenduy; mjth-ic, -«1oKical; chimerical; imMiu-, -riuon- 
axj ; notioEial ) faiM^, -cifu], -taetical ; whimsical ; fUiy, •like. 



DiTiBiOM (II.) COMMUNICATION OF IDEAS. 
Section 1. NiTUBX of Idub OOKKtmiciTn. 



SI<> [IdM tobecoIlTeyed.]M•nn• 
tnv. [Tbing BigDified.]— V. meftning; 
Ugniflc-atioD, -aace ; seiue, exjrasaioii ; 
im-, par-port; drift, t«nour, spirit, bear- 
ing, colouring ; scope. 

nutter; subject, -nutter; aigument, 
tdt, nun and eubstance ; giiit £e. j. 

genentl -, hroad -, suhatantiAl -, col- 
loquial ~, literal -, plain -, simple ~, 
DMonl -, unstraiaed -, true &c. (eroct) 
494-, hoDMt &c. 543 ~, prinUt facie&c. 
(■umj^Mt) 525- meaning. 

Uteralitj ; after acceptation ; allusion 
&C. (lateitcy) 536; suggestion &c. (in/or- 
at^um) j'ly ; synonym; fi^re of speech 
Ac $31; acceptation £c. (in<«rprdaCion) 

V, mean, signify, expreis; im-, par- 
port ; convey, imply, breathe, indicate, 
Mpesk, bear a sense; tell -, speak- of; 
toncb on ; point -, allude- to ; drive at ; 
inTolve &c. (iatenry) 536; declare &c. 
(«^lr7n) 53 S. 

understand by &c. liitterpref) 523. 

A4J. meaning Act.; STpresaive, sug- 
gestive, allusive; signiGc-ant, -ativs, 
-«tory ; pithy ; full of -, pregnant with- 



dsclantory £c 53S; intelti|obLe £c. 
51S; fiteral; synonymous; t^tamoiint 
ftc {equivalent) 27; implied &C. (latent) 
536; ezpUcitftc. 53;. 

Adv. to that effect ; that is to say &e. 
(ieinff interpreted) ;22. 

Sl«. Illt«lllglblU1^.~V.intem- 

G'bility ; cleamew, eipljcitnese 4c. 01^', ; 
cidity, penpicuity ; legibility, plain 
speaking S£. (manifeitation) 53;; pre- 
ojion he 494; ^swira <rtwi 
word to the wise. 
T> b» -inteli^ible ftc. a^. 



S17. [Absence of meaning.^ Vii> 
msanlnciieuk— M. unmeaningnass 

kc adj. ; scrabble. 

empt^ sound, dead letter, vox H pra- 
ierta mhil ; ' a tale told by an idiot, full 
of sound and fury, signitjing nothing'; 
' sounding brass and a tinkling cymbal.' 

nonsense, jargon, gibberish, jabber, 
meie words, nocus-pocus, fustian, Tfuit, 
bombast, balderdash, palaver, flummery, 
nerbiage, babble, bovardagt, baragouai, 
platitude, niai»erie; inanity; rigmarole, 
rodomontade; truism; nuga canorit; 
twaddle, twattla, fudge, trash ; stuff, - 
and nonsense ; bosh, rubbish, moonshine, 
wish-wash, fiddle-faddla ; absurdity 4c. 
497 ; vagueness &c. (iinini^igMiity) 
S19. 

V. mean nothins ; be -unmeamng 4c. 
ai^.\ twaddle, quibble, scrabble. 

A4|. unmeaning; meaning-, sense- 
less; nonsensical; void of -sense 4c. 

S16. 

in-, nn-expreadve ; vacant; not -sig- 
niflcant 4c. 516; inugnilicant. 

trashy, washy, trumpery, trivial, fiddle- 
faddle, twaddling, quiobling. 

unmeant, not expressed ; tacit 4c. (fo- 
tent) 526. 

inexpressible, undefinable, incommiini- 



S19. TTnlntcUlgibUI^.— B-. un- 

intelligibility, incomprphensibility, im- 
perspicuity ; inconceivablenpRS, vague- 
nees, 4c. adj. ; obecurity ; ambiguity 4c. 
520; doubtful meaning; uncer(unty4c 
475; perplexity 4c. («w0iJKm) 59; api- 
noaity; lAtcwvm ptr obtcuriut; mjtOA- 



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51S~BZ1. 



INTELLECT. 



IV. (ID . 



-fur ilself, - voiunips; UsQ its own tale, 
lin dn the Buriiice. 

reoder -btelliffible &c. adj. ; poptila- 
riie, Minplify, cleftr up; elucidBlo &c. 

luidentaiid, comprehend ; t&ko, - in ; 
eaUh, piaap, foUow, collect, majter, mali^ 
out ; tee -with bftlf an ejo, - dajligbt, - 
one's WAT ; enterinto the ideas of; come 
to &n uuderBtaodiDg. 

ACU. intcllinble ; cle&T, ~ as -day. - 
noondnj; lucid; per-, tnn-spicuous; lu- 
minaua, tranapsrent. 

eii«ily uoderstood, easT to nndeislAiid, 
for the miltioD, iDUUitrible lo the meiui- 
est capacitj, popularized. 

pluD, dutitict, explicit } positiTe; de* 
finite &.C. (precae) 494. 

graphic; expreaaiTe &e. (miamTiff) 
516; illustrative Ac. (ATpianntory) 522. 

un-ambi^uouB, -equivocal, -mislak able 
tec. {mamfetl) 535, -confused; legible, 
recof^iiatite ; obvious .tc 525. 

in pluD -terms, - woids, - Eng- 



lish. 

ntr. he the 

fiifia) 525. 



cation Sec. \coacrabnent) 528; Latcnr; 
Jtc. 516; tnuiBCeiiclentaliani. 

paradox; riddle Ac. (tecrtt) 533; rfijj 
tiu4 viytdice nodut ; sealed book; slegano 
graph J, freemasonry. 

pant otmorum, aMes' bridge ; bigl 
Dutch, Qreek, Hebrew ; j»i?on Ac. (un 
mraning) 517. 

V. be -unintelligible &c. adj.; requir 
-explanation i^c. 522; have a doubtfu 
mi^Buing', pa!« comprehension. 

render -unintelligihle &c, 0(fj, ; conces 
tte. 538; darken &.c. 421; confuse tie 
(derangt) 61 ; perplex Ac. {bfmidrr) 47J 
not -understand £c. 518; lose, - tbi 
clue: mias; not know what to make of 
he able to make nothing of, give it up 
not be able to -account for, - make eitbe 
head or tail of ; beataeaic. (uncirfirui 
475; wonder &c. 870; sea tbiou^h 1 
glafo darkly ka. (ignorance) 491. 

not uodoratand one another; play a 
cross purposea &c. immaterprrt) 523. 

Adl. un- intelligible, -acoiunljible 
-decipherable, -discoverable, -knowable 
•fathomnble ; in-cognizable, -explicable 
•scrutable ; inap-, incom-prebeusibie : in 
Bol-vablo. -uble; impenetrable. 

illegible, as Qreek ta one, uaexplained 

paradoxic^ al ; enigmatic, -«1; puiEliog. 

obBrnrSi dark, muddy, clf&r aa mud, feea through a mist, dim, neba 

lous, shrouded in rnvBtery ; undiscemible &.C (invinbU) 447; mist] 

&.c.{opaquf)^6i hidden *c. 528; latent &c. S26. 

indeliQit« Ac (inditthtet) 447: perplexed Ac. {confiufd) 59; und* 
lermined, vague, loose, amUgiious; mysterious; myitic,-al; 
dental : occult, recondite, abstruse, crabbed. 

incon-cravable, -ceptible ; searc bless : above -, beyond -, 
prehension ; b(<yond one's depth ; unconceived. 
iuexpreMibie, undelinable, incommunicable. 



lay read Ac. (m. 



-, paat^o 



S20. [TlaTing a double sense.] BqulTOoalnas*. — w, equivocal- 
nem&c. ml}.; double -meaning Ac. 516; ambiguity, (JouM- rn/iwjrv, pun, 
MriffTam, calrmbnvr. quibble, ijuicoquf, anagram ; conundrum Ac. 
lri<UU)iiy, word-play Ac (inC) 842; homonym, -y; ampbibo-ly, -logr; 
tmbDoquy. 

Sphinx, Delphic oraclo. 

equivocation Ac. (duptirity) 544; white lie, mental rMervation Ac. 
{amfralmmi) 51S. 

▼. be -equivocal Ac. adj.; have two -mermings Ac. Jt6; equivocate 
Ac. ^paUfr) 544. 

Adj. equivocal, atntnguous, amphibolous, homonymous ; double 
tongued Ac (lymy) 544. 

5Z1. Metapbor.—K. figure of speech ; /iifmt df parlrr, way of 
■paaking, ralloquiiUism. 

phrB(« Ac. 566 ; figure, trope, m^tapbor, metonymy, enallage, eat^t 



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IV. (IL) L COMMUNICATION OF IDEAa 

drtm*, tyTucdoche, aalonomiuia; irony, figumtiveneaB he. adj.; imnira, 
-ry ; metaUptu, tirpe, onapoge, dmile, pereoaification, protopopaia, alle- 
gory, apnlogue, pnrable, fable ; atluaion, adumbration ; applicatiou. 

▼. employ -metaphor &c. n. ; penoni^, allegorize, Bdumbrate, shadow 
Ibtth, apply, allude to. 

A4], metaphorical, figuratiTe, catkchrestkal, typical, tnlatitioua, 
faiaboUc, aUcf^orical, alluBiTe, anngogical; ironical-, coUoquisL 
AdT. BO to -speak, - say, - eipieas oneself; aa it were. 
Vkr. mtUato nomina da ttfabtua narratvr. 

8U. ZBt«nir0t»tloil. — W. in- 

torpttation, definition ; ezplai>-, ezplic- 
■taon ; aolution, answer ) ralioaale ; 
plaia -, nnple -, strict- interpretation ; 

nnniiiiiii iTi 516. 

baa^tkm; rend-ering, -ition; red- 
4itiNi; literal -, free- tranBlatioii ; key; 
nnat; dew Ac. {indkotinn) 550. 

angmt; ex-pounding, -pouti on ; Her- 
Mnnlica ; comment, -eiy ; inference 
kK.{itiiuiion) 480; illnitiBtioD, exem- 
lUcation ; gloss, annotation, tchalium, 
Mb ; C-, di-lucidalion ; tdaircitttment, 

■rmptomat -, lemri - ology ; metopo- 
■0^7, pbynognomy ; paleography &.C. 

WMpt-ion, -ation, -ance ; l^t, read- 
er iMtion, conatruction, version. 

(qniTaient,- meaning &c. Sl6; syno- 
■JB; para-, met*-Dhra8e; convertible 
iVMi apporition ; oictioDarj £c. 562 ; 
f<W>t. 

V. interpret, eiplun, define, construe, 
bnitte, render ; do -, tuny- into \ tTBnsfuae the sense of. 

bd oat kc 4800- -the meaning &[ 
"tjdedpber, unravel, disentangle; find'tbekey 
*''*; read between the lines. 

•(ttnmt for J find -, tell- the cause fte. 153- of; throw -, shed- 
^t, - new light, - a fresh lights upon ; clear up, elucidate. 

■iWrate, exemplil^ j unfold, expound, comment upon, annotate ; 
Pojiolahie Ac {render miiOigibU) 518. 

J tike -, nndentand -, receive -, accept- in a particular aense ; un- 
""(lud by, put a construction on, be given to undentand. 

A4|. explanatory, expository; eiplica-tive, -tory ; eieRvtical. 

tntv^ot: literal ; paTa-,met»-phrastic; eosigiuficative, synonymous ; 
IWrilent ftc. 27. 

A4v. in -explanation £c. n. ; that is to say, id tit, videUeet, to wit, 
""nely, b other words. 

literally, strictly speaking; in -plun, - planet- -tenu, - words, 
'Ecgls^; more simply. 

924. Intarpretsr. — M. interpretei; ez-positor, -pounder, 
Dent, -ijainer ; demonstrator. 
Kholiast, commentator, annotator; met*-, pan-pbraat 
•pokeMnan, speaker, mouth[Hece. 



dentanding, -Acceptation, - coDStruction, 
-application; catachraU; cross -reading, 
- purposes ; mistake &c. 495. 

miiiTepreeentatJon, perversion, exag- 
geration 4e. 549 ; false -colouring, -con- 
structioD ; abuse of terms ; parody, tra- 
vesty ; blsificnlion &£. (tying) 544. 

V. mis-interpret, -apprehend, -under- 
stand, -conceive, -spell, -translate, -con- 
strue, -apply ; mistake Ac. 495. 

misrepnsent, pervert; garUe Ac 
{faUify) l^\ distort, detort ; traves^, 
play upon words ; stretch -, strun -, 
wrest- the -sense, •- meaning ; explain 
away ; put a -bad, - false- construction 
on ; give a false colouring. 

be -, play- at cross purposes. 

Adj. misinterpreted Ac. v. ; unmo^ 
lat-ed, -able. 



516- of ; read; spell-, 
d the key of, enucleate, r 



resolve. 



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INTELLECT. IV. (H.) 

, Bolel dr pUiee, cictront, Bhowman ; onrimcritic ; CEdipna j 



Section II. Modbs of CoMHCSiCAXioir, 



8ZS. ManlfiMitatloB.— V, laani- 
fcatatioD ; plninnesB >tc. ni/j.; plain 
speokint;; expre^ion ; showing &c. v.; 
oiposition, deraon,"tnitbn ; eiLibition, 
production; display, showing off; pre- 



indicfitioa 
4^7; publicitT kc. 531 ; disclosure &c. 
529; opeune!« .Vc. (honnti/) 543, {art- 
i**nteii) 703 ; fpanchpineiif, 

V. m^e -, rendpr- -munifeet fte. adj. ; 
Isring -forth, - forward, - to the front, 

- into Tiew; give notice; ezpress; re- 
present, set forth, exhibit ; show, - up ; 
expose ; produce ; hold up -, expose- to 
Tiew ; set -, place -, laj- before -one, 

- one's ejes; tell to one's face : trot out, 

Sut through one's paces, briDC- to lig'ht, 
isplay, deiiiimfitrrtte, unroll ; lay open ; 
draw -, bring- out ; brinp out in slronjr 
relief; call -, brinp- into notice; hold 
up the mirror; wear one's heart upon 
his sleeve; show one's -face, - colours; 
Rianifeet oneself; speak out ; make no 
-mystery, - secret- of; unfurl the flag; 
proclaim 4c. {jmblish) 531. 

indicate &e. (dirtct aitetdiim to) 457 ; 
dificlose &c. 529 ; elicit &e. 48011. 

be -manife.-it &c. ailj. ; appeaT &c. (br 
vitihle) 446 ; transpire Ac. {be dirlotcd) 
529; speak for itself, stand to reason ; 
stare one in the face, rear its head : give 
-token, - sign, -- indication of; tcO its 
own talc Ac. (,iHtriii//ih!e) 518. 

A4|. nianife'it, apparent ; snlient, 
•trikiiig, deinrin.1t rati ve, prominent, in 
the forv^rround, notable, pronounced. 

Hdgmnt; notorious &c. (.jmbii--) 531; 
arrant; stark plnring; luiKhoded, gla- 
rinfT. 

defiD-ed, -ite : distinct, conspicuous 
&c. (i-ifilil/-) 446: obvious, evident, un- 
mistakable, not to be nii^tak*-n. plnin, 
clear, palpable, self-evident, autoiiltcnl; 
intelligihtn He. ;i8; clear as -day. - 
dayli;;ht, ~ noonday ; pluiii as -a pike- 
staff, - the eun at noonday, - llii" nose 
on one's fsce, - wny to pori.-h church. 

ostensible : open, - as day ; overt, 
patent, exprau, explicit; naked, bare, literal, downright, undisguiicd, 
eio tnc.^^ 



S26. Kateaor. — V. Ut«ncj, 
expreiiftion ; bidden -, occult- meanu 
occultne^s, mystery, cabala, asogof 
silence 4c. itaeiiumit^') 585 ; conoe 
ment &c. 528; more than meets I 
-eye, - ear; I)elphic oracle; U Jram 
df* cartm, unnercurrent. 

allusion, insinuation, implicatian; 
nuendo 4c. $27; adumbratioii ; 'sou 
thing rotten in the state of Denmark.' 

snake in the grass &c. (pitfaO) dt 
secret Ac. 533. 

darkness, invisibility, imperceptiUU 

V. be -latent 4c. adj. ; lurk, amonld 
underlie, make no sign ; escape -oIm 
vafion, - detection, - recognition; 
hid 4c, 528. 

lBU|;h in one's sleeve ; keep back i 
(eoneeni) 528. 

involve, imply, understand, allods 
infer, leave an inference ; wbiiper i 
{concrrd) 528. 

Adj. latent; lurking £c. v.; ace 
4c. 528; occult; implied &c. V. ; d 

un-apparent, -known, -seen Ac 41 
in the backftround ; invimble ftc. 44 
in discoverable, dark ; iinpenetrabla 1 
{uTiinlelligible) 519; un-spied, -suspect 

UD-eaid ,-writlen, -published, -brefttk 
-talked of,-told 4c. 527,-simg, -expos 
-proclaimed, -disclosed &c. 529, h 
pressed ; not exnrepsed. tarit. 

un - developoa, -solved, -explain 
-traced, -discovered 4c. 4S011, -track 
-explored, -invpnied. 

indirect, cmokcd, inferential ; by - 
fereni^. -iiuplicalion ; implicit; constr 
live; nllusive. covert, ranfBed ; stegai 
graphic ; under-.itooil, -hand, -gTOUI 
concealed 4c. 528 : delitescent 

AdT. by a Ml- wind ; $ub gSfnt 

in the backirround ; behind -the »cot 

bick; lui the tip of one's tongi 

':<;. 528; brtween the linw. 

thereby hangs a tale.' 






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17. (n.) E 



OOMMCinOATION OF IDEAa 



M7. XnfMmatloii.— M. infor- 
luatioD, enlighteDment, acquainttnca, 
Imowledge dbc. 490 ; publicity kc 531. 



-ific»tioa 1 ^, sn-Dunciation ; umounco- 
raent ; repnaentation, round rolun, pra- 



umeMrTMl ; firuilr, pMn Bpok«D See. (aiiUu) 703 ; t»refae«d. 

miuiifeat«d ke. v. ; diseltMed &e. 529 ; capkble of being shown, 
producible ; in-, un-conctsAlsble. 

Adv. mBuifestly, opeal; &c. adj. ; before one'« eye», under one's 
nOBB, to one's face, face to face, above board, cartes tur tabit, on the 
■tAge, in open court, in the open atreeta ; in marliet overt ; in the face 
of -d&T, - neaven ; in -brood -, open- daylight ; without reserve 1 at 
firK blush, primdfacit, on the face of-, in set terms. 

Pbr. ctia tauie aitx ynu: ; he that runs may read ; you con see it 
with half an eye ; it needs no ghost to tell us ; the meaning lies on 
the lurface ; ctia m ktu dira ; ret ipta loquittir, 

Stm, OotieMUm«at.— W. con- 
cealment; hiding Ac. v.; occultalioQ, 

mystification. 

seal of secrecy; screen ftc. 530; dis- 
lisa &c. jjo; masquerade; masked 
ittery; hiding place &c, 530; crypt-, 
Bt^^an-cgTaphy; freemason ry, 

stealth, -mess; obreption; slyness £c. 
{cunning) 702, 

latit-ancy, -alion ; seclusion &c. 893; 
privacy, secrecy, secretness ; incoffnila. 

reticence ; reserve ; mental -, resei^ 
vation; arriire peruir, suppression, evft- 
sioD, white lie, misprision ; silence &c. 
[tacituraity) 585 ; suppression of tfulb 
&c, 544; underhand dealing; close-, se- 
cretive-nees tc. adj.; mystery. 

latency &c. $26; snake in the grass; 
secret Ac. 533. stow away, 

V. conceal, hide, sectete, put out of 
sight ; lock -, seal -, bottle- up. 

cover, screen, cloak, veil, shroud ; 
screen from -eight, - obBervation ; draw 
the veil ; draw -, close- the curtain j 
curtain, shade, eclipae, throw a veil 
over; be-cloud, -masiK; mask, disguise ; 
ensconce, muffle, smother; Hhisper. 

keep -from, - back, - to oneself; keep 
-snug, - close, ~ secret, - dark ; bury ; 
sink, suppress; keep -from, - out of- 
-view, ~ sight ; keep in -, throw inio- 
the -shade, - background ; »tiQp. hush 
up, smother, withhold, reivrvc ; fence 
with a question ; ignore &c. 460. 

keep -a secret, - ono'n own counsel ; 
hold one's tringue &,c.{tiltncf) 585^ make 
no sign, not let it go further; not 
breathe a -word, - syllable- about; not 
let the right hand know what the left is 
doing ; bide one's light under a bushel, 
bury one's talent in a napkin- 
keep -, leave- in -the dark, - Igno- 
mnce; blind, -theeyee; blindfold, hood- 
wink, mystify; puiila to. (rmdtr m»- 
'S7 



, spedflcation, report, 
advice, monition; news &e. $32; return 
*c {pecwrf) 551 ; account &a. {detcrip- 
titm) 594; statement ke. (a^Srirutfton) 
S3S- 

mmiljon; acquamting &c. «.; instnic- 
tkmJtc. (teaching) ^37; outpouring; in- 
UaeoBua n nication , coramunicativeness. 

informant, authority, taller, intelli- 
mncer, reporter, exponent, mouthpiece ; 
informer, eavesdropper, delator, detec- 
tire; moiieAiirff, spy, newsmonger; mes- 
•wiger Ac. $34; amiaa curia. 

vaUt dcflact, cicerone, pilot, guide; 
gnid»-, hand-book ; vade mecunt ; ma- 
nual ; map, plan, chart, gaietteer ; iti- 
aenaj &c. (jountey) j66. 

bint, suggestion, innuendo, inkling, 
whi^r, passing word, word in the ear, 
MWaditdoD, cue, by-play; gesture &e. 
(miJieMon) $$0; gentle -, nxiad- hint; 
MrtofNMpMnfi; word to the wise; in- 
■niHtton Ac. (latency) 526. 

▼. tell; inform, - of; acquaint, - 
with ; impiut, - to ; make acquainted 
with, appnie, advise, enlighten, awaken. 
let fall, mention, eipreas, intimate, 
repTwent, communicate, make known ; 
pnUiah Ac. 531 ; notify, signify, specify, 
convey the knowledge of. 

let one -, have one to- know; give one 
toundentuid; give notice; set-, lay-, 
put- before ; point out, put into one's 
head ; put one in possession of; instruct 
^c (teach) 537 ; direct the attention t« 
ke. AS7- 

. •Duooiatei rsport, - pto- 



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gren; briiif; -, tend -, leave 
word: tele-ftrmph, -phone; wii 
rondar an account ; give an account Ac- 



plain 4c. {mierprti) 51Z. 

hint; give au ioklintruf ; giTe~,drop 
-, throw out- a hint; uuinuate; allude 
', make allusion- to; glanc« at; tip 
the wink 4c. (indieale) 550; Bu^fgeat, 
prompt, give the cue, breathe; whisper, 

givB a bit of onu's mind ; t«ll one 
-plainly, ~ once fur all ; epeak volumes. 

uD-deceive, -beguile ; set right, cui~ 
reel, open the eyes of, diMbuse. 

be -informed of &e ; know Sec. 4<)o; 
team 4c. 539; get scent of , gather from ; 
awaken -, open one's eje»- to : become 
-aliTe, - awake- to ; hear, oiatne*r, un- 
derstand. 

come to one's -ears, - knowledge ; 
reach one's ears. 

AOJ. informed 4c. v.; fommuiuqui ; 
reported &c. p.; published 4c. S3'- 

Bipremive 4c. S'6; explicit ftc.(i'pen) 
S25, (cifiv) jiS; plain-spoken 4c. (orf- 
l»m) 703. 

daclara-, nuDCupa-, eipou-torj ; anun- 
dadve, communicat-ive, -orj. 

A<lT> from informatioa received. 

rta, B little bird told me. 




bo -concealed 4e. n. ; suffer an eclipM 
retire from sight, couch ; hide odbmI 
lie -hid, - in ambush, - perdu, - clOM 
seclude oneself 4c, 893; lurk, aneal 
akulk, slink, piowl ; steal -into, ~ out c 
-by,-a!on)f; play Bt-bopeep,-lude«ii 
seek; hide in holes and eoruera. 

MAt. concealed 4c. i>.( hidden; m 
cret, recondite, mystic, cabalistic, oceu] 
dark ; cryptic, -«1 ; private, prifv, < 
petto, auncular, clandestine, close, inn 

behind a -screen 4c. 530; under -« 
ver, - an eclipse ; in -ambush, - hidinj 
- disguise ; in a -cloud, - fog, - mist, 
baie, - dark comer ; in the -shade, 
dark ; clouded, wrapt in clouds : inr 
sible 4c. 447; buried, underground, jM) 
du ; secluded 4c. 893. 

un-dieclosed 4c. 339, -told 4c, 337 
covert 4e. {latmi) $26; myslerious 4i 
(umnttJliffibU) srg, 

irrevealsble, inviolable; conSdential 
eeoleric ; not to be spoken of. 

obreptitious, furtive, stealthy, felins 
skulking 4c. a.; surreptidous, uad« 
hand,ho!eandconier; sl7&o.(< 
703; 






. butlnned up 
IS wax ; taciturn 4c. $$$. 
AdT. secretly 4c. luff. ; in -aecTet, 
private, - one's sleeve, - holes and coi 
nere ; in the dark 4c. ndj. 
janui* daunt, with closed doon, 1 
Auu dot : hui^r-mugger. i la tUroUe ; under the -cloak of, - rose 
- table ; mi rmd, m lapmoi*, in the background, aside, on the alj 
with bated breath, mlto voet, in a whisper, without bwt of drum, i % 



in -, in strict- confidence; confidentially 4c. oA. ; between -our 
selves, - you and roe ; eiUra tunu, mtrr not, under tbe Kal of secrecy. 

underbjuid, by stealth, like a thief in the night ; stealthily 4c. adf, 
behind -the sconea, - the ciirtun, - one's back, - a scroen 4c. Jja 
incognito : in camtrd. 

rttr. it -must, ~ will- go no further ; ' tall il not in Oath,' uobod] 



5£*. Slsoloanre.— W. disclosure; 
ntection; unvoilingic. o.; deterrattoo, 
ravealiuenl, mvelation; expo>-itiun,-urB; 
eipuif ; whole truth ; tell-tale 4c, (aewt) 
S3»- 

acknowledgment, avowal ; coufeasion, 
•al; thrifL 

burning of a bubble 
IS8 



ftSO. Ambiuh, [Mi«ns of con 
cealment.l — X. hiding-place; tern. 
-place, - drawer ; recess, hole, holes an^ 
oomers ; closet, crypt, adtfttan, abdttoiY 
ovUietU. 

am-bush, -buscade ; staHdog horse 
lurking-bole, -place ; secret path, baob 
stain ; retreat 4c. (r^V) ^ 



rv.<n.)ii 



OOMJfUNICATION OF IDEAS. 



•29-SU. 



I dlMI,- tbe< 

taU t4l(«, - 

I With; gire 



BCieen, cover, sh&de, blinker; veil, 
curtaio, bliiid, cloak, cloud. 

muk, Tiior, visor, diagiUM, muqu^ 
nde dreee, dumino. 

pitfall &c. itource <^ dmgtr) 66?; 
trap 4c. [tnart) 545, 

V, lie in uabuih ftc. (AuJ« an^df) 
Sz8i lie in wait fori ^t a tnp for Ac 
(■fawM*) S45- 

AdT. (nLC aguiti. 



^. dis-doM, -co»er, -mask : draw -, 
■mm ande -, lift -, raise -, lift up -, 
-, tear- the -veil, - curtain ; ud- 
iMwrt. -vol, -fold, -cover, -seal, -kennel ; 
tsJn off ■-, break- the seal ; laj -open, - 
b«n', azpoM ; open, - up; bare, bring 
U> l^t. 

(liviilg*, reveal, break; let into the 
■ecnt ; leveal the secrelB of the prison- 
bouM; tell &e. (mform) 517; Iweathe, 
utter, bUb, peach; let -out, - fall, - 
drop, - tbe cat out of the bag ; betiaj ; 
tall talea, - out of ichool; come out 

with ; gire -Tent, - utterance- to ; op«n the lipg, blurt out, vent, 
vtu^ei about; speak out kc. (jruAe nianifetl) 525 ; make public &C. 
S3I; niuiddle &c. [find oat) ^ioa; split. 

■cknowledge, allon, concede, grant, admit, own,coiifeN, avow, throw 
ot all dieguiae, turn innde out, make a clean brea«t ; tbow one's -hand, 
-cttdi; onbuiden -, disburdea- one's -niiod, - conscience, - heart ; 
epen-, laj ban -, tell a piece of- one's miod; unbosom ooeaelf, own 
lelhasoft impeachment; sa; -, (peak- the ttutb; turn King's (or 
QHen'i) evidence. 

lUN -, drop -, lift -, remove -, throw off- the mack ; expose ; laj 
open; ni^eceiTe, -beguile; diaabiue, set right, correct, open the 
^of; dttHUuiomer. 

ln-^Kloa«d &c.; tranapite, come to light; come in right &c. {be 
Mk) 446 ; become known, escape the tips ; come -, ooie -, creep -, 
iNk -, peep -, crop- out ; show its -face, - colours ; discover Jtc. i^ 
mU; break througti the clouds, fiasb on the mind. 
A«J. diadoaed kc v. 
hi. out with it '■ 

Mr. the murder ia .out ; a light breaks in upon one ; the scales fall 
bvB one'* ejea ; the ejea are opened. 

Sai. PvbUoKtlon.—M. publication; public 
itj ; promulgation, propagation, proclamatioo, ^ 
MlioQ, indiction, edition ; noe and C17. 

publicitv, notoriety, cun«ac;,flagTBn[:}', cry, iruA; voxpopuU; report, 
Jtc. (•**») 5 33. 

the Ptms, public prees, newspaper, journal, gaiette ; telegraphy ; pub- 
Giber &c. v.; imprint. 

tircular, - letter ; manifesto, advertisement, placard, hill, affichr, broad- 
ide, poster ; notice ke. $37. 

T, publish 1 make -public, ~ known tee. (information) 527 ; speak -, 
lilk-of; bmach, utter; put forward; circulate, propagate, promulgate; 
•pread, - abroad ; rumour, diffuse, disseminate, evulgate ; put ~, give -, 
Mud- forth ; emit, edit, get out ; ixeue ; bring -, lay ~, drug- before the 
public; give -out, - to the world; put -, bandy -, hawk -, buit -, 
whiiper -, bruit -, blaze- about; drag into the open day; voice. 

proclaim, herald, blazon; blaze -, noise- abroad; sound a trumpet; 
trumpet -, thunder- forth ; give tnngue: announce with -beat of drum, 
~ flourish of trumpelA ; proclaim -from the housetop*, - at Charing Oroaa. 

advertise, placard; post, - up ; affirhtr, publish in the Oaiette, send 
Kmod the cner. 

raise a -cit. - hue and ay, - report ; set news afloat. 

be-publianed Ac; ba -, Mcome- -public kc. adj.; curip out; gu -, 

'19 



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■31— «3«. 

fly -. 1.U1 



INTELLECT. 



IV. (XL) 



-. liuiz -, blow- about ; o^t -about, - abroad, -afloat, - wind ; find 
t ; e«e tbe liglil ; f-o fortb, take air, acquire cumaey, pau cumnt ; 
jra -the rouiids, - the roimd of tbe newapapera, - tlirougb the length and 
Dreadth of the land ; i<i>um voUtnre jmt ora ; pate from mouth to mouth ; 
■praod ; run -, spread- like vildfire. 

Afl}. published &c. ti.; current &c. (netti) ^32 ; in circulatioa, public ; 
notonous; flagrant, arrant ; open &c. S-Si trumpet-tongued ; encycliol, 
promulgatorv ; exoUrric. 
AdT, publicly &c. adj. ; in open court, with open doon. 



Int. ( 
rtir. I 



LlTea 



:el 



a hereby given ; thiB ie -, these sre- to give a 



S32. VeiTB. — ar. news-, infoni 
tion Sif, 517 ; piece -.budget- of -nc 
- informalioD ; iDt«lligGnce, tidings. 

word, advice, anio, meueae : d 
de»-pBtcb; telegram, cc 



report, rumour, bearaay, on dil, flying 
rumour, Dena Btirrin^, cry, buzz, bruit, 
fame ; talk, oui-dirf, ecsndal, eaves- 
dropping ; town -, table- t&lk ; titll«<- 
taitle ; cumir^, topic of the day, idea 
afloat. 

fresh -, stirring -, old -, Btal^ news; 
glad tidinge; old -, Male- story. 

narrator &e. (de»cr&e) 594', Dew»-, 
•caodal-manger; tale-bearer, tell-tale, 
goaup, tattler. 

V, transpire &c. (fif ducloteif) ^iq ; 



833. Seoret.— w. secret; dead 

owfouiid- secret ; arcanum, mviter 
latency 4c 516 ; Asian mystery ; teal 
hook, secret* of the priaun-nouae ) 
deuoiu da carles, 

enigma, riddle, puxzle, nut to ciac 
conundrum, charade, rebiu, logngripl 
mono-, ana-gram ; Sphinx; cruxfritit 

maEe, kbyristb, H^rcynian wood. 

priiUem &c. (quation) 461 ; paradi 
Ac. (difficulti/) 704 ; unintelligibility J! 
519: lerra incognita ^c.i.ufnorant^') ^ 

AdJ' eecret &c. {amcealtd) jiS. 



&C. ijtiMith) S3 1. 
, currently- -ruuound, 
going about, ut drculatioii. 



- reported ; rife, current, floating, 

in everyoue's mouth, all over the town. 

AdT. as the story -goes, - runs ; aa thoy «ay, it ia sud. 

B3«. Xo»»en(r«r- 



\ 



.. legate; 
ambassador Ac. (diplomatitt I 758. 
r, herald, crier, trumpeter, bellmiui, pur«uivaiit,/Ns^ 



marshal, flag-bi>ii 

lementairr, apparil< 

courier, runner, dawk, atafette; Mercury, Iris, Ariel. 

commiatdooaire, erVanU-boy, 

mail; post, -office: letter-bag; tela-graph, -phona ; cable, 
carrier-pigeon) wirelesa telegraph; radio telegraph. 

reporter ; gentleman -, representative- of the press ; penny-a-liner 
— I 1 — .. — .. informer Ac. ja?. 



^ 



special -, own- correspondent; spy, 

935. Attrmatlon.— V. affirm- 
ance, -ation ; statement, allegation, as- 
sertion, predication, declatatiob, word, 
arerment. 

uae«eratioD,adjuration,twearinff,oath, 
afltdavit; d*pOMtion Ac. {reeontj 55 1 ; 
arouchment, aaeuranca ; protest, -ation ; 
prornaion; acknowledgmant&C. (onmr) 




S3«. Xieratlo>i.'-W. ne-, alsx 

gsti'in ; deTiial ; di»-«TowaI, -clajmei 
abjuration^ contm-diclion,-Tention; n 
cuiia tion, protest; recuMncy Ac. {ditami 
489; flat -, emphatic- -cantradietim, 
denial ; dAnenli. 

qualification Ac. 4^9: repudiation Jb 
610; retractation Ac. 607; confnt»tk 
Ac. 479; tvfusal Ac. 764; proUbitk 
Ac. 761. 

V. deny; contra-diet, -vene ; onntn 



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IV.(IL)a. 



COMMUNICATION OF IDEAS. 



93»-S»« 



(^npoMtibii) 514 ; wtyiag, dieUim, md- vert, give denial to, guiM«y, ncfittiTC. 
toBM, ^ dixk. ' shake the hwd. 

«nphHW; dogmatism ftc. (c«r(inn/y) difr-own, -Affirm, -clum, -«vow; reoul 
474; doginatut &c. 887, Ac. 607; revoke Slc. (abrogati) 756. _ 

T, UMrt; m&ke-aii assertjoa icn.; dispute, impugn, traveisa, rebut, join 
km oae'a skji mj, affirm, predicate, issue upou; briog -, oil- ia queetioii &c. 
isdtn, state ; protest, profess. I (doubt) 485. 

put-forthf-forwardi advance, allege, I deny -llatlj, - peremptorily, - em- 
popns, propound, enunciate, broach, phatii^y, - absolutely, - wholly, - en* 
M feitb, liold uu^ muotain, contwd, tirely ; me the lie to, belie. 
fnoooiMM, pretend. I repudiate £c. 610; Nt auds, ignore 

dtpcae, depone, aver, avow, avouch, | ftc46o; rebut £c. (c(>^ite)479; qtulily 
MNwate, awear ; make ~, take one's- kc. 469 ; refuse tec. 764. 
«th', mab -, swear -, put in- an affi- , A4]. denying ke. v.; denied kc v.; 
init; take one's Bible oath, kisa the : contradictoi^ ; iiegat-ive,-ory; recusant 
lMik,Taw, vitam imoeadere vera; sweai &c. (tJuMnftn;) 489 ; at issue upon. 
lil^nsiabUckiu tne race,~all'8bIuB; Adv. uo,nay, not, nowise: nota-Ut. 
hivoni,callHeaTeQtowitnees; vouch, ' 
vimnt, cwrtify, assure, swear by bell 
Vxk lud candle. j 

tmai by &:e. (&efiin«) 484 ; inmat -, | 
kb one's stand- upon ; emphasize, lay ' 
*r«iiHi-, assert -roundly, - positively j 
hj down, - the law ; raise one's voice, I 
dffBatiie, have the last woid ; rap out ; 
i^Hli i«-assert, -Affinn. I 

uuiounce Ac. (in/ormiaion) $27; ac- ^^^1— 

bowledge kc. (<uMnt) 488 ; attest kc. ' 
(miiua) 467; adjure &c. (put to on^t oatk) 768. 

Ml- userting &c. v.; declaratory, predicatory, prantmdatiTe, af- 
fcttMJTe, loi-duant ; positive ; certain kc. 474 ; eipreos, eiplidt, ftc. 
W"') 535 ; absolute, emphatic, flat, broad, round, pointed, marked, 
wiaet, decided, confident, trenchant, dogmatic, definitive, formal, 
■Umi, categorical, peremptory ; unietnicted ; predicaUe. 

»*». affinnatively ftc. adj.; in the affirmative. 

*ith emphasis, «x rathedrd, without fear of contradiction. 

Iiiiastsay,indeed,i' faith, let me t«Il you, why, give me leaTS to say, 
■•liy,you may be sure, I'd have you to know; upon my -woid, - 
••ottr J "bj my troth, egsd, I assure you ; bv -jingo, ~ Jove, - Qeorga, 
'&(■; troth, seriously, sadly; in -, in sobei^ -sadneaa, - truth, - 
"iMst ; of a truth, truly, perdy; in all conscience, upon oath ; be 
Mind tn. (bdirf) 4S4 ; jes kn. (amtnt) 48S \ 111 -warrant, - wamnt 
yn, - sDfcags, - answer for it, - be bound, - venture to say, ~ take 
■7<i«th; in fact, forsooth, joking apart; so help me God; act to 
■nes the matter. 

Mr. quoth he ; dtii. 



-whit,-jot; not -at all, -in the least, 

- ao ; no such thing ; nothmg of the -kind, 

- sort; quite the contrary, tonU aa can- 
traire, far from it ; timl imfaut ; on no 
account, in no respect j bv -no, - 00 man- 
ner of- meAiiB ; negatively, 

Vbr. there never was a g^reatar iiii»> 
take; Ilmow better; nonMetufadtra. 



U7. Taa ehlp g.— W ■ teachinirAc. 
*; instriKtion ; sdilicatiou ; education : 
lintieo ; tutor-, tutel-age ; direction, 
fBdanoe. 

fulification, preparatiOD : train-, 
■aiMl-ing, Ac. r; discipline; exer-cise, 
<)taticti ; drill, practice. 

pmuaaion, prtwely^am, propaguiUsm, 



93S. MUtoAehlnf . — V, ml» 

teaching, -information, 4iiteUi(^Dci>, 
-iTuidance, -direction, -petsuanou, -in- 
ntructiou, heading 4c. r.; perversion, 
falw tfachingr: •ophlstry kc. 477; col- 
Im of I^puta, Um blind leading the 

▼. mia^nfariB, -teach, -diract, -gvide. 



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8S7— 8«1. INTEI 

propaganda ; in-doctrinfttion, -culcAtion, 

explauaticm fte. (interpretation') 522; 
leeaou, lecture, sermoQ ; kpolo^e, par- 
sble ; discourse, prelection, presclimeDt. 

exercise, task ; cvrricui'um ; course, -- 
of Btudj ; giammor, tliree B'e, ioitiatioD, 
A. B. 0. 4c. (beginning) 66. 

elemeutarj 
technical -,lih 
-, denominational -, moral -, eecular- 
educatioii ; propedeutics, mor^ tuition. 

physical education, gTmnaatics, calis- 
thenics. 

T. teach, instruct, edify, school, tu- 
tor ; cram, prime, coach ; enlighten ftc 
(inform) 527. 

iD-cukste, -doctrinate, -ocnlate, -fiise, 
-etil, -fix, -graft, -filtrate; im-bue, -prag- 
nate, -plant j graft, sow the seeds of, 
dissaminate. 

give an idea of; pnt -up to, - in the 
way of; set right. 

sharpen the wits, enlaige the mind; 
give new ideas, open the eyee, bring for- 
ward, ' teach the young idea how to 
shoot'; improve ftc. 658. 

expound &C. (iitterpret) 522; lecture; 
read -, give- a -lesson, - lecture, - ser- 
mon, - discourse ; hold forth, preach ; 
sermon-, moral-ize ; point a moral. 

train, discipline ; bring up, - to ; edu- 
cate, form, ground, prepare, qualify, 
drill, exercise, practice, habituate, fami- 
liarize with, nurture, dry-nurse, breed, 
rear, take in hand ; break, — in ; tame ; 
pre-in»truct ; initiate ; inure £c. (habi- 
tuate) 613. 

Sut to curse, send to school, 
iroct, guide ; direct attention to ftc. 
(atteniion) \n ; impress upon the -mind, 
-• memorji beat into, - the head ; con- 
vince &c. (Mief) 484. 

A4|> teaching kc. v.; taught &e. v.; 
educational ; scnolaatic, academic, doc- 
trinal; disciplinal; instructive, didactic. 

Pbr. the schoolmaster ahroad. 



-instruct, -comet; pervert; pnt 1 

false -, throw off the- scent ; dac 
&.C. 54;; mislead &c. (jrror) 495; 
represent; lie &c. 544; ambtguatm 
gum tpargtre voctt, preach to th« 1 
teach one's grandmother to sack «« 

render unintelligible &c. 519; n 
der &C. (uncertatnt;/) 475 ; myraiy 
(conceal) 52S ; untaach. 

AOJ. misteaching ftc. e. ; imedil^ 



939. b«anUiiv. — ■m. Imib 
acquisition of -knowledge Ac. 49 
skill &c. 698; acquirement, attumn 
edification, schalarship, eraditatm ; 
instruction; study, reading, poniMdj 
quiry&e. 461. 

a-, preutjcealiip ; pupil-OM^ •*■ 



..... l-*?^ -• 

la^, novitiate, matncnlatioti. 

docility &c. (wOlingtieu) 602 ; Mil 
ftc. 698. 

V. learn ; acquire -, g^ -, ne 
-, take in -, dnnk in -, imUbs -> 
up -, gather -, get -,ol>t^ -, colk 
glean- -knowledge, - infbnnmtioi 
Wnung. 

acquaint oneself with, maatsr ; d 
oneself -master of, - acquainted IT 
grind, cram ; get -, coach- up ; hn 
-heart, - rote. 

read, spell, peruse; eon -, pW 
thumb- over ; wade through ; dip i 
run the eye -over, - through ; ton 1 
the leaves. 

study; be -studious &c.(a$'.; coos 
the midnight oil, mind ona'a bot^ 

go to -school, - college, - the vd 
sity; serve -an (or one's) appnattm 
- one's time ; learn oce'a trade ; be 
formed &c. 527; be -taught 4e. 53J 

&4J. studious ; schol-aatac, H 
teachable; docile &c, (utiBh^) 60a; 
&c. 698, industrious &c. 682. 

Ad*, at one's books; Ml itatefH^ 
ke. (learner) J41, 



540. Teaaliar,-v. teacher, train- 
er, instmctor, institutor, master, tutor, 
director, Oorypheus, dry nurse, coach, 
grinder ; governor, bear-leader ; gover- 
ness, duenna; disciplinariRn. 

professor, lecturer, reader, prelector, 
prolocutor, preacher ; paetor&c. (der^) 
162 



S41. Zi«ani«r.— V. leaiiHr,! 

Isr, student, alumnut, fltm, puiul; 
prentice ; articled clerk ; schoolMr. 
ginner, tyro, abecedarian, olphal 

recruit, novice, neophvta, inn 
debutant, oatecbumen, prolMtioatri 



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IV. (n.) iL 



COMMUNICATION OF IDEAS. 



5«0— >««. 



996-, KlioolDiMter, donunie, U8li«r, pe- 
dagogoe, kbeoeduian ; schoolmutran, 
duM, monitor, pupil-Uacher. 

expodtor &c. 524; preccjitor, gnide; 
mentor &c. (oiJnwr) 695 ; pioneer, apoa- 
tla, miiBioiuiy, prDpaffaudiBt,iiiooiiaW; 
<aamplo £c (tnotM/or imitatioH) 32, 

profawowhip Sec (^nAool) $42, 

tatelage &c, (teacMng) $37. 

A4I. profMsorul. 



denrxliMte; freahmsn; junior -,uiuois 
soph ; sopbistor, queatioiiist. 

clau, form, removs; pu}ulige ice. 
{leta-mng) 539- 

diaciple, follower, ftpostle, proseljte ; 
fellow atudent, condisciple. 

A.aj. tn tlatu pt^iuari, tQ 1ft4i1ing 



542. Sehool. — W. school, vndtanj, nmreraity, alma mater, col- 
Uge, aeminary, Ljceum ; iiutit-nte, -utioo ; paketlra, ffytmuanim, dam, 

d»j -, boarding -, prepaiatorj -, primary -, infant -, dame's -, RMn- 
nMi -, middle claaa -, Boaid -, deoominational -, National -, &itiBb 
■od Foreign -, collegiate- achool ; KwUrga-ten, nuraerj, eriehe, refoi>- 

ptdpt, desk, reading desk, ambo, lecture-room, theatre, amphitheatre, 
ferum, atagn, roBtrum, platform, hustings, tribune. 

•chool ~, horn -, text- book ; grammar, primer, abecedarj, mdiments, 
manual, vade nMcum, lindlej Mitrraj, OocVer. 

professor-, lecture-, rendei-sliip ; chair. 

School Board, Council of Education ; frapaganda, 

A4J> Kholsstic, academic, collegiate ; educationtd. 

Adv. ex eathtird. 



54S. ▼sraoltj. — w. Tsradty ; 
tndbAUsMS, franknMa, &c. ae^. ; tmui, 
■aeerity, candour, honesty, fidelitvi 
plain dealing, bouajidet; Iotb of trutn; 
pnilitj && 939; ingenuoumeaa &c. 
(•rtisMMM) 703- 

tb» truth the whole truth and no- 
thina bat the truth ; honest ~, sober- 
tmtfa fte. (f«et) 494 ; unTunished tale ; 
li^toftrntb. 

V. mak -, tell- the truth ; speak by 
the card ; paint in its -, show oneself in 
odbV true colours ; make a clean breast 
fte. {diaeitm) 539 ; apeak one's mind Ac. 
(he UmmO 7031 not -lie &c 544, -de- 
euTe Ac. 54S- 

A4|. truthful, true ; ver-acious, -edi- 
cal ; ecmpuloue &c {hoTwanAW) ^39 ; 
■ncera, candid, frank, open, sbaighb- 
ferward, nnreserved; open-, true-, 
nmple- hearted ; honest, trustworthy ; 
nndMaambling tx. (dissemble Sx. 544) ; 
gmklees^ pore; unperjured, true Uub, 
as good aa one's word; unaSeeted, nn- 
fcjgned, bond fide ; outspoken, inKenu- 
ona, ftc (o-tlsM) 703; undisguised &c. 

A«v. tmly £c. (rentfy) 494; u plain 
wordi ftc 703 ; in -, with -, of a -, in 
good- tiuth \ •• the .dial to the eun, 
163 



S«ft. ralMliooa.— ». false-hood, 

-neas ) &ls-itT, -ification ; deception £c. 
S4Si untruth ic. 546; guile; lying 
Ac. V. ; minepressntation ; mendacity, 
perjury, false swearing; forgery, in- 
vention, &brication ; subreption; cotiu. 

perreison -, auppresson- of truth ; 
ttaipret»H> veri; perrBrrion, distortion, 
false colouring; ezsggention £c. 549; 
prevarication, equivocation, shuffling, 
fencing, evaaion, ^ud; tuggettio f<^ 
kc. (be) 546 ; mystification &c. (eoneiat- 
merit) 528; simulation Ac. (imitation) 
19; dis-dmulation, -aembling ; deceit. 

eham ; pretence, pretending, malinger- 
ing. 

ljp.hamtge,-saTice; mouth honour; 
hoUownses; mere -^how. - outside ; du' 
pUdty, double dealing, inmncerity, hy^ 
pocrisy, cant, humbug ; jesuit-ism, -ry : 

{harisaism ; Machiavelism, ■ organized 
ypocrisy'; crocodile tears, mealy- 
mouthedneee, quackery; charlatan-iam, 
-ry; gammon; bun-kum, -come; flao 
bam, flim-flam, cajolery, flattery ; Judi 
kiss ; perfidy £c. (bad faitX) 940 ; il 
voUo leiolto ipetuien dretti. 

unfairness ftc. (Hihoruaty) 940; art- 
fulness Ac. (dWHUi^) 702 
Ac. (srrer) 49S- 



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S«S— 5«B. INTEI 

~ needle to the pole; honour bright; 
trodi; in good •sooth, - wrneet; un- 
feignedly, with no nonienib, in aooth, 
Booth to Bay, bond _fida, m foro can- 
tciaUim ; mthout equivocation ; earttt 
tw table, from the bottom of one's heart; 
ty my troth &c (a^SmwriioB) 53i. 



LEOT. IV. (n 

T. be -blse ftc. adf., - a Iki 
548 ; speak -folnly ftc. adv. ; tall • 
&c. 546 ; lie, fib ; lie hk» » tooc 
swear false, forswear, peijnn <m 
bear bias witness. 
D )-Btsta, -^uote, -cite,-«m)aT^ 41 
. ; belie, fkMfy, pervOTt, diabnt: 
u IB e construction upon &a. (mm 
pret, 523- 

prevancate, equiTOcata, qaumMi 
ter, - to the understanding; rtpoiuirt en Normand; trim, ut 
fence, mince the truth, beat about the bush, blow hot and ooU, 
fast and loose. 

nrble, doss over, disguise, give a colour to ; mn -, pat- a -t 
~ false c«3oiiring^ upon ; colour, Tarnish, cook, £res« up, aoifara 
Tamish right and puzzle wrong ; exaggeiata &c. 549. 

invent, fabricate ; tnimp -, get- up ; forge, hatoh, concoct ; na 
4c. (imagmt) 515 ; cry ' wolf! ' 

dis-semble, -simolate ; feign, assume, put on,pretend, mab IwB 
plaj -fklse, - a double game ; coquet ; act -, puy- a put ; »Otti 
85s; simulate, peas off for; coontOTfeit, sham, mate ft ahmr 
msJinger ; say the grapes are sour. 

cant, play the hypocrite, sham Abraham, fairt pattei da v d am % 
OQ the mask, clean the outside of the platter, lie like a at^n 
hang out -, bold out -, sail under- fslse colonrs ; ' onuaMU 
poisoned chalic« to the lips'; amhiguat m vuigum ^ 
dec^Te &c. 545- 

A4]. false, deceitful, mendacious, unveracious, 
honest ; faith-, truth-, Iroth-iess ; un-fair, -candid ; , - , 

ingenuous ; hollow, insincere, PartkU mendador ; forswotn. 

canting; hypocrit-, Jesuit-, pharisa-ical; tartuffiah; JCachu^n) 
double, -tongued, -faced, -handed, -minded, -hearted, -daalinp; Ji 
faced ; smooth-faced, -spoken, -tongued ; plausible ; mealj-mooli 
affected &c. 855. 

collns-ive, -ory ; artful &c. (etammff) 702 ; perHdiooi to. 
spurious &c. {deceptive) 545 ; untrue &c. 546 ; faluQed &e. *. ; onll 
Adv. falsely Ac m^'. ; i la Tartufe, with a douUe to^gn* ; 
&C (cmmw^) 702. 



94B. DseepUon.— W. deception; blseness &c. 544; i 
&c. 546; inipoe-ition,-tnre,- fraud, deceit, guile ;fr«uduleii-oe,-cj'; eOTii] 
knavery &c. (cunnntg) 702 ; miBrepreeentatioa &C (falteAood) 544. 

deluMon, gullery_ ; juggl-lng, -ery ; sleight of hand, leffeide ' 
preeti-giation, -dictation; magic &c 992; conjur-ing, -aban; 
pocus,Mn(T7M>(erM,jockeyBhip; trickery, coBgerf, chicanei?; m^Mr 
connage, circumvention, ingaonation, collusion; treachery ftc 94O] 
practical joke. 

trick, &eat, wile, blind, feint, plant, bubble, fetch, catch, fbiftiiH^ 
ju^e, reach, hocus, iHte; tbimble-rig, card-sharrnng, artftil dad>% 
swindle ; tricks upon tnvellers ; strata^m ftc {arttfic?) 703 ; tiiaft Ae^ 
791. 

snare, trap, ptfall, decoy, fi^ ; Bprin-g«, .gle ; nooie, hook: \ait, 
decoy-duck, tub to the whale, baitea tnp, guet-A-p«nt; cobweb, m^ 
meehea, toils, mouse-trap, Inrd-Iime ; ambush ftc. 530 ; trap-door, wdta|r 
panel, fklae bottom ; spring-net, -gun ; mask, -ed battery ; mip* 

Oomiah hug; wolf in sheep's clothing ftc. (dtetter) 548; 



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: (IL) n. OOMMtJHICATION OF IDEAS, 

-mont ; &1m coloon, nuquende, mummeij, borrowed plumes ; pattet 

atoekjKj Ac. (mutatitm,) 19; cop; tec 2t ; coimterftit, ahun, iiiak«- 
baBare, forrerj', baud ; lie Ac. i;46 ; ' a mockai; a deliuioD and a uaK,' 
lolloir mookei?. 

whited -, painted- aepukhra ; tinsel, paste, &W jewellery, icaglioU, 
onanlo, Oerman ailTer, Britaniiia metal, paint; jenj building ; man of 

iUnaion Ac. {error) 495 ; ignUftUuiu Ac. 423: mitag» &e. 443. 
Ti deceive, take m ; defraud, cheat, jockey, do, coieD, diddle, nab, 
eboose, plsj one &lse, bilk, cullj,iilt, bite, plach, swindle, Tictimiiei 
•boae ; m jrtiij ; blind -cue's ejes ; blindfold, hoodwink ; tlirow dust into 
the tym, • keep the word of promise to the ear and break it to the hopeu' 
imjxMe -, pt*ctlse -, play -, put -, palm -, foist- upon ; in«tch a 
veidict 

drcumTent, OTeneach ; out-ieach, -wit, -mancBUTre ; steal a march 
npon, gire the go-l^ io, leave in the lurch. 

sat -, Is;- a -trap, - anara- for ; bait the hook, forela;, spread the 
toils, liins ; deco;, waylav, luie, b^uite, delude, inveigle ; tis-, tre-psn ; 
kidnap ; let-, hook-in ; tnck ; en-, in-trap, -snare ; nick, springe ; noosla, 
nousel ; catdi, - in a tnp ; snigg-Ie, entAnirle, illsqueat«, hocus, etat- 
waltr, practise on one's credulit;, dupe, ^ull, hoax, fool, befool, bam- 
koDile ; bnm, -bug ; gammon, stuff up, sell ; pla; a -trick, - practical 
jok«- upon one ; balk, trip up, throw a tub to a whale ; fool to the top 
of one% bent, send on a fool's errand ; make -game, - a fool, - an 
April fool,- an ass- of; trifle with, cajola, flatter; coma over &c. (n»- 
Jlttmu*) 615 ; eild the pill, make things pleasant, diTart, put a good face 
npiM) ; diMsmble &c. 544. 

cog, - the dice ; live bj one's wits, pla; at hide and seek ; obtain 
monaj under false pratences &c. {ileal) 791 ; conjure, juggle, pncliM 



pla; -, palm -, foist -, fob- off. 

Se Ste. 544 ; misinform 4c. S38 ; mislead &c {error) 495 ; betra; && 
940; be -deceived Ac. 547- 

AdJ. decnted &c. v.; deceiving £c. 0. ; cunning Ac. 702; preeligt- 
ODS, Hitor;; deoept-ive, -ious; deceitful, covinous; delus-ive, -017; 
iDu^ive, -or; ; elusive, insidious, ad oapiandum vuigta, 

untrue &.C. $46; mock, sham, make-believe, counterfeit, psendo, 
•purinns, so-called, pretended, feigned, trumped up, borus, scamped, 
frandnlent, trickr, tactitdous, artScial, bastard ; surreptitious, illegiti- 
mate, contrabona, adnlterat«d, sophisticated; unsonnd, rotten at the 
core; colourable; disguised; meretricious; tinsel, pinchbeck, plated; 
eatcb-penn; ; Brummagem ; simulated ftc 544. 

AAt. under -Use colours, - the garb of, - cover of; orer'^ left. 

Vhr. fronli laiBa JUie. 

Stttf. TTn t roth.— ». untruth, &lsehood, lie, stor;, thing that ia 
sot, fib, bounce, ciammer, taradiddle, whopper. 

forger;, Ikbrication, invention ; mis-stat«ment, -representation; peiTei> 
■on, fiaiifieation, gloee, luggatio fiOei ; eiaggeration Ac. 549. 

invention, fabrication, fiction; fable, nuner; tale; romance Ac. (tm^ 
gmidian) JiJ; untrue -, false -, trumped un- -stor;, - statement ; thing 
devised h; the enemv; eamird; shave, sell, hum, traveller's tale, Oan- 
tnbiirT tale, co<Ji and bull stor;, clap-trap. 

mjrtn, mooDdiine, bosh, Al m; tiya and Bet^ Martin, mare's nest, fuce. 

■Nu; ; half truth, whhe Ue, [ooua fraud j mental i«aervation Ac (mw 



t, Google 



INTELLECT. 



iv.(n.)ii 



pretence, pretext; Mm -plea &c. 617; mibterfuge, eTBOon, ddfl 
ghuffle, niB^e-believe; aham &c. (ilNvpCtim) 545. 

profesaion, emptj wmds; JoduklM&C. (hypoontji) $44; diagvbe&c 
{matk) 530. 

V, have a uuee meamiig. 

A4}. untrue, faUe, trumped up ; void of -, without- founiUtios ; fl 
from the truth, faUe u dicer's oatbs ; unfounded, bai traeato, uncBtsd 
fabulous, fabricated, forged ; fict-, &ct-, auppout^, Burept-itioua-, •-, il 
lusorj; ironical; tn-dtMont &C. (mtnunui/) 565. 

PbTp M non e vara a btn trovato. 



9*7. Baps.— «. dupe, gull, gud- 
teon, giAanaucht, cull, cullj, victim, pi- 
PW>D, April fool; laughingstock Ac. 8S7; 



Cjclopa, aimpie Simon, flat, greenhoi 
fool 4c. SOI i puppet, cat'a paw. 

V. be -deceived Sx. 545i - the dupe 
of; fall into a tiap-, awaUuw ~, nibble 
at> the bait ; bite ; catch a Tartar. 

A«|. credulouaftc.4S6; nuatakeu Ac. 
(»ror) 495- 



8«S. Beoalvsr,— ». daeaii 
(deceive &e. 545); diHeiobler, hyp 
aophiat, Pbaiuee, Jemit, Mkw 
Peckaniff, Joseph Surface, Taitol 
Dua ; aerpant, anake in the gnaa, 
trice, Judas, wolf in aheap'i elo 
jilt; shuffler. 

liar Ac. (lie &C. 544) ; atorj-tella 
jurer, falae-witueaa, nuntaiir A 
itagt, Scapiu. 

impostor, pretender, tet-duoMt, 
bug ; adventurer ; Caglioatro, E 
Mendei Finto ; ass in lion's akin ftc {bungUi'') 701 ; actor ftc 
fUayer) 599. 

qnack, charlatan, mountebank, saltinfaanco, softi'm&aiifiw, ei 
quacksalver, medicaster, Roucrucian, ^psj. 

conjuror, juggler, trickster, preatidigitator, jockey; crimp, 1 
duck ; logue, kuave, cheat ; ewmdier to, {Ihitf) 792 ; jobber. 

849. ■xkn'aratlon. — sr. eianeiation ; eipannon Ac. 194; kj 
perbole, atretch, strain, colouring ; high colouring, caricature, carievftim 
eztravaf^ce &c. (noninue) 497; Baron Munchausen ; men in bnckna 
yam, fnnge, embroidery, traveller's tale. 

storm in a teacup : much ado about nothing &c. (ov er wti 'm a t ww) 4B1 
puffery ±a. (boaslmffj 884; rant ke. {lurffetcmet) 577. 

figure of speech, ^f on deparier; stretch of -fancy, - the '"fgjnatinw 
flight of fancy &c. (imaainaluin) $15. 

false cotounng &c. {/aUtAood) J44; aggravation Ac. 83;. 

V. exaggerate, magnify, pile up, aggravate ; amplily Ac. (trpand] 
194; overaatimate Ac. 482; hyperbolue; over-charge, -atate, 'diur, 
-lav, -shoot the mark, -praise ; make -much, - the meet- of ; attain, - 1 
point ; stretch. - a point ; go ^at lengths : spin a long jam ; draw -) 
shoot with- a long-bow; deal lu the marvellous. 

out-Herod Herod, run riot, talk at random. 

heighten, overcolouT ; colour -highly, ~ too highly; broder; floiniab; 
colour Ac. (mitr^iraml) $44 ; pull' Ac. {boawl) 884. 

Adj. exaggerated Ac. u.; overwrought; bombaatic Ac. (magm l oqiit ^ . 
5^7; hyperbolica], on atilta; fabulous, extravagant, prepoatemua, <g» 
gioua, atttri, bigh-fljing. 

AdT. Lyperbolically Ac. adj. 

Section III. Mka5S or coKmnncATnia loua. 
1°, Katund Meant. 
890. Xndloktloiia — M. indication; symbolsaiii, -Elation ; mhiB^ 
logy, -tica, 
166 



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rv. (H) m. OOHMUNIOATION OF IDEAS. Bm 

EnMuneut, feature, trait, cbaracteruldc, diagnostic ; diTUiIng-iod j 
eloven lioof -, foot&ll; maaiia of racaguitiou. 

•ign, ■ymbol; ind-ei, -ice, -tcalorj point, -sr; exponent, note, tokan, 
aytnptoni. 

^pe, figure, smblem, cipher, device ; repraeentatioii Sec. 554 ; epigraph, 
motto, poaj. 

ge«t-«ue, -iculation; paatonume; wink, glance, leer; nod, ahiDK', 
beck; touch, nudge; dactjlo-logy, -nomj; fraemasoniT, telagraphT, 
chirofogj, bf-plaj, dumb^how ; cue; hint&c. 527; clue, clew, key, icent 

ngDU, -post; rocket, blue light ; wat«h-fire, -tower; tftlagnph, aem^ 
phOTe, flag-staff; creeaet, fi«ry cross ; caJumet; heliograph. 

mark, hne, stroke, dash, score, stripe, streak, scratch, tick, dot, p(Hnt, 
Ooteh,nick; asterisk.red letter. Italics, BubUaeatioD,undeTlIniiig, jotting; 
print; impr-int, -eos, -«w>ion; note, annotation. 

PFor idendflcaUon] badge, criterion ; eonntar-check, -mark, -sign, 
-fou; duplicate, tallj ; label, Ucket, billet, letter, counter, fa«*eni, card, 
Ull; witnesa, toucher; stamp; cachet; trade ~, HaU- mark ; signature; 
addtees-, TisittDg-canl; cart« dtvitite; credentials &c. (eMrnoe) 467; 
attestation ; hand, -writing, sign-mannol ; cipher ; Mai, sigil, signet; 
anU^rapb, -T ; paraph, brand; Buperw^iption ; in-, en-dotsement ; title, 
heading, docket ; mot -th pOMt, - du gvet ; pai$t parvie ; shibboleth ; 
irateb-, catch-, paaa-woid ; open teiamt. 

insignia ; banner, -et, -ol ; handrol ; flag, colours, atreamar, standard, 
angle, labarum, oriftamb, ^^lammt ; figure-head ; enugn ; pen-non, 
-nant, -dont; buii^, blue I'eter, jack, ancient, gonfalon, union-jack; 
tricolor, stare and stripes ; bunting. 

heraldrj, crest ; coat of ~, arms ; armorial bearinga, hatchment ; •-, 
■cntcheon ; shield, supporters ; liverj, uniform ; oockode, tpautetta, 
cheTTOQ ; garland, love-Knot, favour. 

[Of locaJitj] beacon, coim, post, staff, flagstaff, hand, pointer, vane, 
cock, weathercock ; guide-, hand-, flnger-, directing^, sign-post; pillan 
of Hercules, pharos; land-, sea-mark; lighthouae, iMdiie; pole-, load-, 
lode-star ; cjnosnre, guide ; address, lUrection, name ; ugn, -board. 

[Of the future] warning Ac. 668; omen &c. 512; prefigurement Ac. ;tt. 
[Of the past] trace record Ac. 551. [Of dangerj warning Ac. 658; 
alann Ac. 669. [Of authoritj] sceptre Ac. 747. [Of triumph] trophy Ac. 
733. [Of quantiw] gauge Ac. 466. [Of distancs] mile-etone, -post. [Of 
diagrace] btnnd, fool's cap. [For detection] clieck, tell-tale ; teat Aa 
{axperimmt) 463. 

notification Ac. (information) 527; adTertisemantAc. {publication) 531. 

word of command, call; bugle-, trampet-call ; bell, alarum, cij; 
battle -, rallying- cry. 

eipositioD Ac (u7lima<Mm)5i2; proof Ac. (rriiiflm) 463 ; pattern Ao. 
{prototype) 21. 

V. indicate; be the -sign Ac. ».-of; denote, betoken; argue, teeti^ 
&C. (evidence) 467 ; bear tbe-impresa Ac. n.- of ; con-note, -notate. 

repreeent, stand for ; typify Ac. (j/r^ffurt) 5 1 1 ^ sTmbolire, 

put-«n indication, - a mark,- Acn.; note, mark, stamp, earmark; 
label, ticket, docket ; dot, spot, score, dash, trace, chalk ; print ; im-priat, 
press ; engrave, Btereotype. 

make a -sign Ac. n.; sigualiie; give -.hang out- a signal; beck, -on; 
nod ; wink, glance, leer, nudge, shrug, tip the wink ; gesticulate; taiae 
-, hold up- Uie -finger, -■ band ; saw the air, suit the action to the word. 

wave -, unfuri -, hoiet -, han^ out- a baiioer Ac. n. ; wave -the hand, 
- a kerohief ; give the cue Ac. (tn/brm) 527; show one's colonri; give-^ 
soiuid- an alann ; beat the drum, sound the trumpeta, raiae a aj. 

1A7 



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rarELLEOT. 



IV. 



siga, »e»l, ultost, 4c. (ei-iJmee) 467 ; underline Ac. (t;!vt importo»eti . 

643 ; call (ittentioH to &e. (atlmtiaii) 457 ; pife notice &c. (m/bfml 53J 
Adj. UKlici>t-ing&c.D.,4Te,-ory; do-,con-nolntive; diocriticat, ivpn 

wnUtive, trpical, lymbolic, {mntonumic, pathugTiniuunic, fivmptuuiauc 

charade riitjc, demotiatratiTe, diaKnostk, exponeatjal, emblemauc, Aimt 

rial ; individiiDl £c. (ntteial) jCf. 

known -, recnRHtzable- liv : indicated &c. v.: pointed, m&riud. 1 
[Oapable of Ixung deaot«^l denotable ; indelible. A 

AdT. in tolcea <jl'; sTmboIicaUj kc. adj.: in dumb nbow. *' 

rhr. rcce gi^um ; ex utigut leonrm, tr pede Hei-culeiii. 



5S2. [Suppression of ngn.] 
Uteratloa.— V. obHtersdoo-,N 
raaure J cancel, -Intinn ; ciicomal 
deletion, blot ; tabula rata, jH 

V. eilkce, obliterate, «raaa,|B 
pimge, cancel : blot -, take -4 
»c«H/:h -, strike -, wipe -, 4 



away: deface, renderille(.-ible;4l 
pen tlirouKb, apply the Bpoag«. 4 

be -effaced &c.; leave no -n# 
550; ' leftve not a rack behind.' 

Adj. obliterated &c. 0. ; out of 
printlpM ; lenvin^ no trace : ink 
ua-recorded.-rpgisler«l. -written. 

Int. dde ; out with it ! 



5S1. K«COrd — W. trace, Teatige, 
relic, remaina j scar, rica/rir; foot-etep, 
-mark, -print ; track, murk, woke, tfail, 
acent, pfutt. 

monument, hatchmoDt, slub, tablet, 
trophj, BchiBTement \ obelisk, pillar, 
column, monolith ; memorial ; inetntinto 
Ac. (nwnHtry) so; ; testimonial, medal; 
comniemoration Itc. {cddiratioa) 883. 

recon), note, minute ; rej^tt-r. -Uy ; 
roll &C. {lilt) 86; cartularj, diptych, 
Domeadaj book ; entry, memorandum, 
indonemeDt, inscription, copy, duplicate, 
docket; notch Ac. {mark) 550; muni- 
iDeDt,deed,&c.(Kcurt(y)77i ; document; 
depositioD, proci* pfHial ; affidavit ; cer- 
ti&Ate &C. lepidenn) 467. 

note-, memorandum-, pocket-, com- 
monplace-book; portfolio; pi^eou-hoiea, 
excerpta, ndirrMrHi, jotting*, dottinga. 

(laiette, -er ; newspaper, mocatine ; almau-AC,-ack; calendar, e{ib» 
meris, diary, log, journal, day-book, ledgur. 

archive, scroll, state^iaper, return, clue-book ; ilalistica &c. 86; 
eompte rmdu ; Act« -, TransactiauB -, Prooeedings- of ; Ilanaard'a 
DeMtea; chronicle, annals; legend; histoiy, biofrraphy, Jtc. 594. 

regiitration ; en-, in-rolmeni; tabulatioDj eutiy.booldiig; eigiiBtuie 
Ac. (Henli/kation) 550-, recorder kc 553 ; journalism. 

▼, rec«rd ; put -, place- upon record ; chronicle, calendar, hood 
down to posterity; keep up the memory of Ac. {rfiimnber) 505 ; com- 
memorate *c. ((■i*4™/d) 883; report &c. (mi/u™i) 517; commit to -, 
reduce to- writing; put -,set down- iu writing, ~ in blnck and white; 
put -, jot -, take -, write -, note -. set- down ; note, minute, put on 
paper; lake ~, make- a -Di>te, - minute, - memuraudum ; make a re- 
mark Ac. {indioate) jjo; Mgn Ac {otteMt 467. 
enter, book; poet, ^ up ; mnrt. make an entry of ; mark -, tick- off; 
rsffister, enroll, uacroll ; tile &c. (itore) 636. 
Aaw. on mcurU. 



SSS. Seeordsr. — ■. record sr, notaiy, cWk: refri»-Mr, -tn 
-ter; prothunotary ; am anTiAnms, seers lary. trribe, ivmemlnutcel 
kaeper, cusfw niTii/orvin. Mutvr of the Rolls. 

annalist; liisiori-an. -iijmiphiT ; rbroniclnr, jounialiiit : biographer J 
{narrator) S9ti Mitiqoaiy ftc. {mliquity) 1:3 ; luemorioUM. 

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[V. (IL) m. 



COMMUNICATION OF IDEAS. 



B5«— 8M. 



SM. Xepraaentatlaa.—w. t» 

oiMeDt-fttion, -aent; imitatioD &c. 19 
tOnitntioD, delineatioD, depictment . 
bugMT, portruture, iconography; de- 

ags,4iiff; ftri, fine arte; pointing &c. 

Sj6; K^ptnn &c. 5571 eugnTing &c. 

SJS; pkoto^pby. 
ianoD-«tton,-ificatioD ; impenoofttioD ; 



9S9. XlsreprMontatlon.— w, 

mkreprt^sa Ation, distortion, carkatura, 
exaggeration J daubing £c. c; bad likfr- 
Des8, daub, Bign-painting ; scratch, cari- 

V. misrepmeDt, distort, oveidrsw, 
exit^^rat«, caricature, daub. 
AOJ. misrepreaented kc v. 



picture, drawing, sketch, draught, 
mft; tncii^; copj Sec. ii ; jthoto^pb, daguerreo^pe. 

isuge, likeneee, icon, portrait ; stnhiDg -, gpaaldng- lilcenasa ; very 
iugt; effigy, fac-aimile. 

won, - head ; puppet, doll, Jlgurine, aglet, manikin, lay-figure, 
■DON, manunet, fnarionn<t£e,/anfoccint, waxwork, bust; statue, -tte. 

Uan^lTpbic, anaglypb ; dia-, mono-gram. 

Mpi plaii, chart ; ground plan, projection, elsTation ; ichno-, carto- 
p^hj i atlas ; outiine, scbeme ; view &c. {painting) 556. 

». represent delineate; depict, -uTe; portray; take -, catch- a like- 
SM Ac «.; hit off, photograph, daguerreotype; figure; shadow 
4*4. -out I adumbrate; hcHiy forth; describe &c. 594; trace, c«py; 

diiHnp; illustrate, symboUie. 
jot Ac. 556; carve ftc. S57i engrave ftc. 558. 
pmos-ate, •ifv; impersonate; assume a character ; pose as; act; 
ji^fa. (dnmta) 599; mimic £c. (imitate) 19; hold the mirror up to 

A4. ropresent^-ing ±c. «., •«tiTe; iUustratiTe ; represented ftc. v.; 
faitattve, figurative. 
Sk*ft«. 17; graphic ftc. (dacriptioe) 594. 

9M. Falatlnf.— ». painting; depicting; drawing ftc. v.; d«- 
~ — ; perspective, sciagraphy; diiaroKuro Ac. iligiit) 420; compoation; 

historical -, portrait -, miniature ~, landscape -, marine -, flower -, 
■ceM- painting ; scenograpby. 

■cbool, style ; the grand style, high art, gaire, portraitura ; umamM^ 
tal art ftc. 847. 

mono-, poly-cbroms ; gritaSte. 

pallet, palette ; eaael; bmsh, pencil, stump; blacklead, charcoal, cnv- 
ODB, chalk, pastel ; paint ftc. (cuiourtn^ matter) 428 ; water-, body-, m1> 
etdour; oils, nil-paint; varnish ftc. 3S6a; gtmache, tempera, distemper, 
frcflco, water-glaxs ; enamel ; encaustic painting ; mosaic ; tapestry. 

photo-, betio^^phy ; aun-painting, 

pictare,iiaintiDg,piece, faMciiu, canvas; oil ftc.-paintlng; Iimco, cal^ 
toon; ease] -, cabinet- picture; drawing, draught, draft ; pencil ftc. -, 
WUtercolaxa- drawing ; sketch, outline ; study. 

photo-, belio-grapb; daguerruo-, talbo-, calo-, helio-type. 

portrait ftc. {repruentaiiem) ;;4 ; whole -, full -, luuf- length ; Id^ 
cftt, head ; miniature ; shade, tilhouftte ; profile. 

landscape, eea-piece ; view, iicene, prospect; pan-, diorama ; still file. 

|HCture gaUeiy ; ttujia, ateiier. 






hatch, dash off, cWk out, square up; 



d»w in -pencil ftc. 
«wOSS4- 



I, draw, sketch, pencil, scratch, shade, stipplflk 
t, square up; colour, dead-colour, wash, vanusb ; 



-oils &C. n. ; Bt«Dcil ; depict ftc. (f'«p«- 

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m » I 



A41. pnintod Ac. u. % pictorial, grnpbic, picturesque, 
pencil, oil, Ac. n. 
Adv. in -pencil Ac. n. 
Vbr. fsat, <Ulttutivit. 



1 

IV. (Oi 

1 



5S7. Soolptnre.—M. sculpture, insculpture i carriiig Ac. *.; 
Btatuary. 

hiffli -.low -, has- relief; wliovo ; batto-, alto-, meaiM-Uitm; inf*- 
pifi'o, aDB^trph ; medsl, ~lioti ; camea. 

marble, ^roDie, terra coila; cuwnic wore, pott«rj, porcelain, chin*, 
earthenware. 

etotue ic. {image) 554; ca*t ic. (eom) 21; dvptolheca. 

V. aciilpture, carve, cut, chisel, model, mould ; cast. 

A4J< sculptured £c. v.i iu relief, acaglyptic, ceroplastic, ceramic; 
pariau ; ni&rble &e. n. 

59S> SafTwwiag.—ji, engraTing', chalco^rffiphy : line -, meiH^ 
tint -, stipple -, clialk- engraving: drj-point, bur ; etching, aquatint* ; 
plate -, copper-plale -, steel -, wood- engraving; ijlo-, Ugno-, glypto-, 
cero-, litho-, cbromolitlio-, photolilho-, zinco-, giTpho- -graphv. -grapb. 

impressioD, print, engraving, plate; steel-, copper-plate; etching; 
meiio-, aqua-, Utho-tint ; cut, woodcut ; stereo-, grapbo-, auto-, belitr 
typo; photogravure. 

graver, tiinn,olcbing-point, style; plate, staiK, wood-block. negaliTei 
die. punch, stamp. 

printing ; plale -, copper-plate -, anastatic -, lithographic- printing; 
lypo-priotinp &c. 591, 

illust>, illumin-stion ; vignette, initial letter, m/ de lampe, tail-piec*. 

T. engrave, grave, stipple, scrape, etcb; bite, in; Utbogrspb ftd. 

Adj. insculptured ; engraved £c. 0. 
»hr. Kmiptit, imprimil. 

959. ArtlBt.— V. artist ; painter, limner, dmwer, sketcber, 4^ 

signer, engraver ; draughtsmau ; copjist ; enamel-ler, -list. 

historical -, landscape -, marine ~, flower -, portrait -, miniature --, 
scena -, sign -, coach- painter; engraver; Apelles; sculptor, carver, 
chaser, moaeller,,^urM(«, statuary; Phidias, Praxiletee ; Royal Acad*- 
mician. 

3°. ConctiUiond Meant. 

I . Langtiage gmtreBy. 

MO. lMn%m€9.—V, lanpiiage; phraseology Ac. 569; apMcli 
&c. 38:; tongue, lin^, vernsoiilar; mother -, vulgar -. native tongue ; 
houBchold words ; King's or Queen's Dnidish ; dialect &c. 563. 

conhiBion pf tongues, ^he\,pangrapKir\ pautomime &c. (tiffu) 550; 
ommtai^mia. 

phil-, ^nsa-, glott-ology; linguiMics, chreftomatliy ; paleo-Iogy, 
-gntphy; comparative grammar. 

literature, I't'ers, pulile Utnututis. hrllf* tettrr*, musBA, humaniliM, 
Vtrra humaniort*. republic of Ivtiets, dead languages, claancs ; gotiiui of 
% language ; Kholarsbip Ac. (huiuiedge) 490. 1 

finguisi Ac. {tchiUr) 491. J\ 

V. express bv words Ac. 566. \ 

Adj. lingu-nf, -btic; dialectic; remacular, cunent ; polyglot; 



_J 



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W. (a) n 



COMMUNMATION OF IDEAa 



MX. &«tC«r. — V. tetter; character; hi«togl^hic tc {wHtrng) 
590; tjpe &c. (printiitg) 591 ; capitals; mojiw-, i?u'nu»«tij«; alphaMt, 
ABO, amcedaiy, Ohrist-croM-row. 

cODBOuant, Towel, diphUiocg ; mut«, liquid, lalnal, dental, ^ttnral. 

■jUable; mnnO', dis-, paly-syUa'ble ; affix, suffix. 

fpelliiift, orthography; phon-ogiaphf, -«tic tpelliiig; ana-, mot^ 
gnuDDiatisin. 

cipher, mouognm, anagram ; double -, acroBtic, 

▼. ipelL 

A4J. literal; alphsbeticAl, abecedarian; syllabic; imdal&c. (twcfm;) 
590- 



sex. Word. — w. word, term, vo- 
table ; oame &c. 564 ; phrase Set. 566 ; 
raot,et7mon; deriTative; part of speech 
tx. igromniar) 567. 

dictioDuy, Tocabulary, lexicon, in- 
dex, gloanjy, thesaurus, ^orftu, delectut, 
(oorardance. 

•t7inolog;,der)T«tiaii ; gloas-, termiD-, 
arivhology; paleology 4c. {phUeiogy) 

kaMOgraph J ; gloseograpber Ac. {tcho- 

MJ. verbal, literal : titular, nondnsl. 
[Sifflilarlj deriTed] conjugate, parony- 
Mtt; derivatiTa. 



-gism ; new-fuLgled eiprenion ; bu- 
barism j archaism, black letter, monk- 
ish lAtifi ; corrupUon ; misHajing, anti- 

paronoBMMwi, plaj upon words ; word- 
play &c. {wit) 841 ; doablt-etHrnin &c. 
(iiini»ju»(u)S20; palindrome, psjsgram, 
clinch ; abuse of -Vofruage, - tenna. 

dialect, brogue, wrioM, pronncialism, 
broken English, Itngua p-onea ; Qall-, 
Scott-, Ilibem-iciam; Americanism; 
Qipsy lingo, Komany, pigeon English. 

dog Latin, macarouca, ^bbniah ; 
confusion of tongues. Babel ; jargon. 

colloquialism &e. (Jigurt of ^>eech) 

521 ; by-word ; tecbnintlity, lingo, slang, 

cant, argot, St. GiWs Greek, thieves' 

Latin, peddler's Fieoch, Aaah tongue, 

BUling^te, Wall Street slang. 

pseudology. 

pseudonym £c. (immomn-) 561 ; Hr. So-and-so; what d'ye call 'em, 
what's his name ; thiogum-my, -bob ; jo ne lait juoi. 
neologist, coiner of words. 

A4I< neologic, -al ; archuc ; obsolete Jtc. (oU) [34; eolloqidal. 

S60. mwwnwr.— W. misDomer; 
Imcu* a non Jhcakjo; Mrs. Ualaprop; 
whnt d'ye call 'em Jtc. {neologitm) 563. 

r— I — nickname, lobriquet, by-nAue; ••- 

nne; appella-tion, -tire; deeifms- aumed -name, - title; a/tni; nam de 
^; title; bead, -ing; denomination ; -garrre, - jJumt; pseudoDym, - 
ty-Mme, epithet. v. n]ie-nanie,-c»U,-' 

•tyle, proper name ; pne-, ag-, cojr- 
■xkhd; patronymic, surname; cogtio- 
Biauion; compellation, descrictioD, an- 
IVTin; empty -title, - name; naodle to 
00^1 name; nameHJie. 

hJni, expression, noun ; b)--word : 
BBnrtiUe terms Ac. 522 ; technical 
tmn; cant Ac. 563. 
" "— -e, call, tenn, denominate, 
style, entitla, dape, dab, 



e. ; pwndony- 
mous; ooi-dimtmt; self-called, -styled, 
-cbtisteued ; so>«al]ed. 

nameless, anonymous ; without • -- 
having DO- name; innominate, u 

AAt. in DO sense. 



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M4— 97S. INTELLECT. I' 

chiietsii, bkptize, cb&ncterue, specify, deGne, disdiiguuli by Uie nAnw 
of: UImI See. (mark) 55a. 

tw -called &c 17. ; take -, bear -, go (orbekiiowii)by-,p>torpMB) 
nnder -, rajmce in- the name of. 

A4J, named £c. v. ; liight, Tclept, knows m; what one may -wall, 
■ fuilj, - properly, - fitly- call. 

mmoupa-toiy, -QTO ; cc^ominal, titular, noiimial; orismologicaL 

96S> Phr&>e> — w. phrase, expression, set phrase: 
paragraph; fipire of speech &c S^i ; idi-om, -otism ; turn of _ 

poraphraBe Sec {fynotupn) $23; periphrase &c. ipiramdoattiim) 573; 
motto &C, (prone**) 49a 

pbrHeology Ac. 569. ' 

▼. eipreas, phrase ; word, - it ; give -words, - expresuon -to ; Toice ; 
atrange m >, clothe in -, put into -, express by- words ; oonah in 
terms ; find words to express ; speak by the card. 

AO}. exprsSHed £c. r. ; idiomaOc. 

aat, in -round, - set, - good set- terms ; in set pbrasea. 



—w. grammar. 



Lindley 

oonect styla ; philology &c. {langw^) 



V. ptuM, punctuate. 



96S. Solselun. — v. aoladi 

bad -, false ~, faulty- grammar; it^ 
the -pen, - tongue ; faiptui Ungtm ; I 
slop ; bulL 

V, use -bad, - fkulty- gmoi 
eolecite, commit a soledam ; aiBidir 
-king's, - queen's- English; bmkf 

f<innV KawI 



cutate: 



ungiunmat 

ftiflty. 



ktical; 



B<9. St^e. — W, stfle, diction, phraeeology, wording; mamMr, 
strain; composition; mode of expreaaioo, choice of words, litaraij 
power, ready pen, pen of a ready writer; conunand of langnaga An. 
(iio^^mei) 582; authorship; ta morpue littirairt. 

▼, express by words &c. 566 ; write. 



Variotu QualUui of Styk. 



B70. P«rsplotiltr>— w. perspi- 
cuity Sec. (inteUi^ib^iitf) 518; plain 
«pe^iDg£e.(mimi/«i<(i<«m)52S; defin- 
itensss, -ition ; exactness &e. 494. 

A4J. lucid ftc. (inttBiffibU) 518; ex- 
plicit &c. {maiu/MC) J2S; exact £c. 
494. 



BBSS 4c. adj. ; brerity, ' the soul of wit, ' 
laconiam; Tacitus; ellipsis; syncope; 
ahtid^ent kc. (thortemtig) 201 ; com- 
pression &c. 19J; efutome &C. 596 ; mo- 

V. be -conose £c. atlf.; condense &c. 
19;; abridge &C. 201; abstract &C. 596; 
come to the point. 

A4J> concise, brief, short, terse, close; 
to the point, exact ; neat, compact ; la- 



"iO* 



971. Obsonrl^.— K 

ftc iumrOeUiff^miy) 519; 
hard words; ambignity ftc jao; w 
neas&c. 475, inexactness &C.M5; m 
d'ye call 'em Ac. (luohgiim) 56 

Adj. obscure Ac. 1 
Tolved, confused. 

B73. : 

□eaa Ac adj.; ampliflcation Ac 9.f 
latjng Ac V. ; Terboaity, vcrbioft, A 
of words, copia varbomm ; flow ef wi 
Ac (lo^uadtjf) 584. 

poly-, tauto-, batto-, peiisK>4a| 
plwnaam, eiuberance, i * ' 
thrice-told tale; prolixity; 
liOD, amhnge» ; periphra-ee, -su ; nm 
bout phraaeg ; aoisode ; explelm \ f 
ny-a-Uuiiig; lichness Ac 577. 



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IV. 0Vi m. 

come, curt, pitlij', trencbuit, mimmary-, 
pTcgnantj eompendiauH &c. (eompen- 
ittwn)S96;succiiict', sUiptieal, epigram- 
matic, qiuont , crisp. 

A4t. coDciselr ftc. adj. ; briefly, nim- 
marilj 1 in -brief, - ahort, - k word, - 
few word); for flhortneM sake: 



OOMHUNIOATION OF IDEAS. 



87X— 877. 



▼. Iw -diffuse Ac. tn^.; run out ob, 
descant, expatiate, enlug^e, dilate, am- 
plify, expand, inflate ; launcli-, laanch- 
out; rant 

maunder, ptoae; baip upon Ac. (re- 
peat) 104; dwell on, ineut upon. 

digrese, ramlde, bottre la eampagite, 



to the point, - make a long storr short, , beat about the bush, perorate, spin a 
- cut tiia matter short, - be brief; it long jun, protract; spin -, swell -, 
' draw- out. 

Adj. dif-, pio-fiue; wordj, Tarboee, 
largiloqoent, copious, exuberant, pleo- 
nastic, length;; long, -eome, -winded, 
-spun, -diawn oat; spun out, pri> 
I tracted, prolix, pioeing, mauoaering ; circumlocutorj, periphrastic, 
ambagious, roundabout ; digresaiTe ; di«-, sx-^urmTe ; tamblmg, e[d- 
sodic ; flatjilent, frothj. 
I JLAw, difliuetj tec. adj.; at large, m axtetuo ; about it and about it 

874. Vlffonr.—W. vigour, power, 
fine* ; boldness, raciness, &c. ad/. ; spirit, 
punt, antithesis, piquancy ; verve, glow, 
m», warmth ; ' uioughts that breathe 
and words that bora' ; strong language ; 
gnritj, senfentiouanees ; elevation, lof- 
tinwM, sublimit;. 

eloquence ; command of -words, - lan- 

AAJ. rigorous, nerrous, powernil, iot~ 
cible, trenchant^ incisive, impressive ; 



S7B. r»«1>lMw».— 

Adj. feeUe, bald, tame, meagre, je- 
june, vapid, troab;, coM, frigid, poor, 
dull, dn, languid ; pros-ing, -j, -hc ; 
unvaried, monotonous, we^, wstdi;, 
wishj-washy ; sketch;, slight ; careleea, 
sloTsnlj, loose, lax; slip^iod, -slop; 
inexact; puerile, childian; flatulent; 
rambling &c (diffate) 573. 



spirited, lively, glowing, sparkling, 
ncT, bold, slashing ; pungent, piqitant, full of pdnt, pmnted, [uth;, 
antithetical; sententious. 

loft;, elevated, tuUime ; eloquent ; vehement, petalant, impaanoned ; 
poetic. 

Adv. b -glowing, - good set, - no measured- terms. 



574>VlmlaiMM. — v. plainness &c. 
«(K.; nmplicit;, severity; plain -terms, 
— 'T^li"'' ; Sucon EngUsb ; household 

V, call a spade ' a spade '; plunge in 
Htedia» ret ; come to the point. 

A4|. plain, simple; un-omamented, 
HMlomed, -vBTuished ; home-1;, -spun ; 
iMAt; aeTen, chaste, pure, Saxon. 

di;, unvaried, monotonous &c 57;. 

AdT. in plain -terms, - words, - Eng- 
TUk, — common parlance ; point blank. 



I phrasemonger ; euph-uist, 
▼. ornament, overlay with 
.lamp. 



577. Ornament. — w. onuuDMiti 

floridnees &C adj. ; tuifc-idit;, -eacenoe ; 
altiloquence, ^ o^'.; deelamalion,tan- 
tolog;; well-rounded periods; alegance 
&c. 578. 

inversion, antithesis, alliteration, par»- 
nomotta : Bgurativeneea &c {metop^at) 
S2I. 

flourish ; flowers of -speech, ~ rhefa>> 



„ . ^ u words; maoiotoe;, 

tetgu^tf^iia verha, Alexandrine ; infla- 
tion, pretensioa; rant, bombast, nistian, 
prose run mad ; fine writing ; Hinarva 



ornament, overcharge; cmell of the 



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IV. (U.) m. 

A41. ornunented &c. ». ; beautiGed &e. 847^ emate, florid, rioh, 
floweiy -, •uph-uialic, -amistic; souoroui ; high-,big-9i>uiidiiif;: inflated* 
•weiliog. tumid; tur)c-id, -«HceDt; pedantic, pompoiDi, still«d; higb- 
" lowing; MQleiitioUB, rbetoricftl, decUmntflry j gnuidiow ; 

cnnd-, magn-, alt-iloquent ; BU»quip«diU, -ian; Johaaoiuui, mouUij j 
bomboBtic ; Tustian; frottiy, SoshT, Uomiog. 

iiDtithetiaal, ftUiterative; fif^uratiTs &e. 521; artificial 3tc (uul^ 
ganl) 579. 

AdT. ore rotundo. 



B78. Bleffanoe. — IT. olegaare, 
purity, grace, eaae ; pracefulnesd, readi- 
neae, &c. ad;.; coacinnitT, euphonj, nu- 
merontj. 

wall rounded -, well turned -. flow- 
ing- periods: the ri^bt word in the right 
place 1 uititbesifl £c. 577. 

▼. point an antitheris, round a period. 

Adj. elegant, polished, claMi^l, Attic, 
correct, Oiceronlnn, sitiBtic; chaste, pure, 
Saion, academical. 

graceful, ea«y. readable, fluent, flow- 
ing, tripping: unaffected, natural, unla- 
boured; roellifluoui; euph-onioue, -emis- 

ftBeitoui, happy, neat ) well -, neatly- 

^mt, - BXpTBIBB. 



879. Xnelerano*. — w. indt- 
gance ; etin'un.'u Jtc. adj. ; unletteicd 
Muse; barbarism; slang Ac. 563; sole- 
cism Ac. 568; mannerism tc. (ajfarfo- 
tion) 855; euphoidm; fnsdan &c. 577; 
caconhouy; words that -break the tMth, 
- dislocate thp jaw. 

V. be -inelegant £c. tu^. 

A4J. inel^ant, giareless, imgraMfd; 
harsh, abrupt; dry, itifi', cramp«d, ibr- 
aal, ffuind^ ; forced, laboured : artilidal, 
mannered, ponderous; tuiyid A-c 577; 
aflectM, euphuistic ; barbarous, uncouth, 
grotesque, rude, crude, halting ; ofieoaite 



3. Sjioknt 
9SO. Vole*.— ». ToicejTOcality; 

organ, lung?, bellows; ^ood -, fine -. 
powerful &c. (h¥d) 404 -, musical &c. 
413- loice; iaUiDBtion; tone &o. (muruf) 
401- of voice. 

vocaliiation; cry &a. 411; strain, 
uttsranee, prolatioo; exdam-, ejacul-, 
Tocifor-ation ; enunci-,articul-alion; ar- 
ticulate sound, distinctness; cleamem, - 
of articulation; stage whisper; dulirery. 

accent, -uation; emptiuis, stress; 
tvoad ', strong -, pure -, natire -, fo- 
reign* aoc«nt : pronunciation. 

[Word mmilarly pronounced] bomo- 

orthoepy; euphony Ac. (msMi/) 4/3- 

nutri-, Tantri-loquiam ; ventriloquiHt ; 
pohphon^sm, -isL 

fSrience of Toice] Phonology Ac. 
(•oMnf) 401. 

▼. utter, fatvatba ; pye -utterance, - 
tongue; cry &e. (•A<ni<) 4i>: ejaculate, 
rap out; Tocallw, pmlata, arlicnlate, 
enoDciatei pronounce, aocentnatv, aapi- 






L<niyuapt. 

991. Aphony.— V. aphony, opt^ 
nia; dumbness Ac adj.; obmuIeacellMi 
absence -, wont- of voice; dysphonj; 
silence Ac. {taciturnity) 5BS; raocity; 
harsh Ac. 410 -, unmusical Ac. 414- 
voice ; faU^o, ' childuh treble ' ; mute, 
dummy. 

T. keep ulence Ac. jS;; cpeak -low, 
- softly; whisper Ac. {/lanlnem) 40$. 

ulence ; render -mute, - silent ; mtu- 
ile, muffle, suppress, smother, gag, ■Uik* 
dumb, dumfounder; drown the voice, 
put to silence, stop one's month, cut one 

stick in the throaL 

Adj. aphoDous, dumb, mute ; dtmf- 
mute, •- and dumb ; mum ; tocKue-tied; 
breath-, tongue-, yoica-, speech-, woid- 
loBs; niuleasa-fish,-slocktwh. -mack- 
erel ; silent Ac (roctVHm) J85; mu- 
lled ; in-articulate, -audible. 

croaking, raucous, hoarse, husky, dij, 
hollow, sepulchral, hoarse as a raven. 

AdT, with -bated breath, - the Gn- 



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00MMCJN10A.TION OF IDEA8. 



nta, delivOT, mouth; whisper in the 

A4|. ncftl, phoDstie, oral ; ajacnlft- 
tarf , Articulate, distinct, stertorous ; eu- 
pbonions Ac. (jnelodioug) 413. 

8C2i 8p«oabi — w. speech, &- 
enlt7 of speech ; locutioD, talk, parlance, 
Teiul intercourse, prolation, oral com-- 
munication, ward 01 moath, paroltf pa- 
IsTer, pratUe ; efiiuion. 

oration, recitation, deliTerj, say, 
speech, lecture, harimgiie, sermon, ti- 
raie, formal speech, peromtioD ; ipeechi- 
ffing; Mliloquy&c. 589-, alli>cution kc. 
386; inteilocntion &c. ;88. 

atKbarj; elo-cutian,-quence: rhetoric, 
declamation ; grandi-, multi-loquence ; 
borst of eloquence ; fRcunditj; flow -, 
eomiDAitd- of -words, - lau^Boe ; copia 
terkntm; power of speech, gift of the 
gab ; NMit fo^uendi. 

■pnahrtT &c. r.; epokeaman; pro-, in- 
terlocutor; mouthpiece, Hermes ; ora- 
tor, -tiix, -trees ; I^moatheceB, Cicero ; 
Aetorician ; stump -, ^tform- orator 



>o the lips ; tUta voct ; in 
- cracked voice, -- broken T' 
r. vox/aueilnu immt. 



SS3. [Imperfect Speech.] Stun- 
merfng'. — W, inEuticulaleness; atam- 
merin^ ftc. v. ; hesitatian &c. r. ; impedi- 
ment m one's speech ; tituban<^, trau- 
lism ; whisper &c. {/ami tound) 405 ; 
lisp, drawl, tardiloquence ; nasal -tone. 



brogue &e, 563; slip of the tongue, 
lajMiM Imfftut. 

T. stammer, stutter, hentata, falter, 
hammer; balbu-tiate, -cinate ; hew, hum 
and haw, he unable to put two words 
together. 

mumble, mutter; mauud, -er; whi»- 
per&c. 40;; mince, lisp; jabber, gibber; 
sp-, apl-utter; muffle, mump; drawl, 
mouth ; croak^ apeak -thick, ~ through 
the nose ; snume,clipone'8words; mur- 
der the -language, - King's (or Queen's) 
English ; mw-pronounce, -eaj. 

AAi, stammering &c. r, ; inarticulate, 
guttural, nasal ; tremulous. 

AdT. lotto voce Ac, (family) 405. 



■peechmaker, patterer, anpronuatort 

T. speak, - of; baj, utter, pronounce, 
ddiTer, give utterance to ; utter -, pour- 
forth; Ineathe, let hll, come out with ; 
n» -, blurt- out ; haTe on one's lips ; 
haV* at tlie -end, - tip- of one's tongue. 
himk silence ; open one's -lipe, - 
moatk ; Hit -, ruse- one's voice ; give -, 
ma tlM- tongue ; talk, outspeak ; put in a word or two. 

Ettid forth ; make -, deliTsr- -a ^ech See. n. ; epeechify, harangue, 
declaim, stomp, Oooriah, spont, lant, recite, lecture, sermonize, dis- 
eoarae, be on one's legs ; have -, saj- one's saj ; expatiate &e. (ipeak 
at Ingt/t) S73: ■P«»k one'* '»i°^- 

■omoqiDEe Ac. 5S9; tell £c. {mform) 527; speak to Ac. 586; talk 
tontber Ac. 588. 

be eloquent Ac. adj. ; have -a tongue in one's head , - the gift of the 
gab Ac w. 

pasa ', aecape- one's lipe ; fall from the -lips, ~ mouth. 
Atfji speaking Ac, spoken Ac. v.; oral, lingual, phonetic, pot 
ten, vnwntten, outepoken; e!o-quent, -cutiona^; oral- ' ' 
declamatory; grandiloquent Ac. 577; talkative Ac. 584. 
AdT. orall; Ac. adj. : by word of mouth, vit4 voce, horn the lipe of. 
Ftar, quoth -, aaiif- he, Ac. 



, rhet-orical : 



0S4. Koqnaeltj. — ir. toqnac- 
i^, Mousneea; talkativeness Ac. adj.; 
nrrnlity; mijliloquence, much epeak- 

law ; g>b, -ble ; jabber, chatter ; prate, 
inttle, CMUe, dack ; twaddle, twatlle, 



8«a. TMoitomltT'.— W. sileBce, 
muteness, obmateecenee ; tadtnmitf, 
pauciloquT, ecetiveness, enrtnees ; re- 
serve, reticence Ac. ietmcrtUmtni) 538. 

man of few words. 

▼. be -aile&t Ac. adj. ; keep silence ; 
'75 



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rattle ; camel, -terit ; bUbber, hotxtrdagi 
bibble-babble, ffibble-gabble ; small talk 



&c. {conva-te) 588. 

flueDcy, flippancy, Tolubility, flowing 
tongue; flow,-ofwoTds;,^u' (i>-AoucA«, 
- maU ; copia verborum, canieCA«t lo- 
gumdi ; Terbosity &c. (dtffutattu) 573 ; 
gift of the gab &c. {elc^vtnce) 583. 
- talker ; chattfii^r, -boi ; babbler Ac. 
».; rattle; ranter; aermoniier, proeer, 
driTeller; gonip ftc. (eonvme) 588 j 
magpie, jay, parrot, poll, Babel ; mouiin 
Apttroiei. 

▼. be -loquaciouB Ac a^. ; talk glib- 
Ij, pour forth, patter ; prate, palaver, 
proM, chatter, prattle, clack, jabber, 
jaw ; rattle, - on ; twaddle, twattle ; 
babble, gabble ; out-talk ', talk oneself -out 
of bread, - hoaree ; expatiate &c. (tptak 
at iaigth) 573; goasip &c {arnvtrie) 
588; din in the ears &c. (rtpeat) 104.; 
talk -at random, - nonaenae &c. 497 ; be hoarse with talldiiK. 

Ail|. loquacious, talkatire, gamiloua, linguacious, multiloquous; 
laigiloquent ; chstt«ring &e. v. ; chatty &c. (tociatle) 891 ; dedamatorj 
Ac ^82 ; open-mouthed. 

flusDt, voluble, glib, flippant ; long-tongued, -winded £c. (d^im) 
573- 



LEOT. IV. (IL) 

hold one'i -tsngna, - pHce, - ja,w ; 
speak Ac 582; say nothing; m 
cloee -, put a padlock on- ma -Jij 
mouth ; put a bridle on ona'a toii| 
keep one's tongue between ana's ta 
make no sign, not let a word eacapa < 
keep a secret Sec. 528 ; not havs ft v 
to say ; lay -, place- the flagw oa 
lips ; render mute &c. 581. 

stick in one's throat 

A4|, sHent, mute, mum; Hlant I 
-post, - stone, - the grave fto. (1 
403; dumb &C. ^81. 

tsicitum, sparing of woida; diM 
tongued ; costive, inconverawk, a 
reserred ; reticent Ac (ixneeaUmg) 5: 

Int. tush I silenctt I mom I hi 
chut ! hist I tut ! 



alloquy, address ; speech &c, 582 ; apoe- 1 462, 

trophB, interpellation, appeal, invocation, j 

salutation ; word in the ear. 

[Feigned dialogue] dialogiam. | 

platform &c. 542 ; audience &c. (interview) $88. 

V, Speak to, address, accost, make up to, apoetrophiie, appeal to, 
invoke ; hul, salute ; call t«, halloa. 

take -aside, - by the button ; talk to in private. 

lecture Sec. (malie a *percA) 583. 
'" « 1 hey 1 hist I 






5a». SeUloqii7- 

monologue, apoetrophe. 

▼. Boliloquiie; say-, 
say aside, think aloud, 1^ 

A^). Boliloquudng ^c. e, 

AdT. aside. 



t. soho I halloo I hey I 

>••, Xntarloantloa.— 

locution; collocation, colloquy, 
conversation, confabulation, talk, dis- 
course, verbal intercourse; oral com- 
munication, commerce ; dia-, duo-, ttia- 
logue. 

couMTM, chat, chit-chat; small -, 
table -, tsatable -, town -, village -, 
idle- talk; tattle, gossip, tittle-tattle; babble, -ment; Iripotag*, atsiJ»t 
yrittle-prattlB, roncon, on dit ; talk of the -town, -• village. 

eonference, parley, interview, audience, pturpoWf-' '" 
eeption, conver$taione ; congress £c. (munnf) 696. 

nail of audience, dwbar. 

palaver, debate, logomachy, war of words. 
176 



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IV. (IL) m. 



OOMMUNIOATION OF IDEAS. 



goarap, tattler: Paul Prj; tabby; cbAttarer tc. {loquacHy) 584; 
iatoriocutor &c. (ipokttmai^ 582 ; coiiTeraaticiDUt, dialagist. 

' tfaafewt of reaaon and tba flow of soul'; moUiatempora/andi. 

▼. talk together, eoDverae, confabulate; hold -, carrj on -> join in 
-, «[ig«go in- a coDversatioD ; put in a word ; ahiiiB in converaation ; 
h*Dd7 wotda; parley; paUTsr; chat, gowip, tattle; prate &c. 
(teMt»(y) 584- 

ducourae -, confer -, commune -,coiiinieTCo- with; hold 'converee, 
- oonferance, - intercoune ; talk it o*er ; be cloa»t«d with ; talk with 
UN -in private, - Ute-A-tite. 

A4J> oooTening &c v. ; intvlocutoiy; conver»«tional, -aUe ; dis- 
enraiTe, -conniva ; chatty && {$ocieiU) 892 ; colloquiaL 



3. Writtm Languagt. 



—H. writing &c 

n ; (Wo-, itelo-, cero-gnphj ; prai-cran, 

4>aiiahip ; qoilldriTing ; tjpfr-writiiig. 

writiqg,manuacript,MS., UttrmtcrifAa; 



wpreaent*. 
troke -, d 



BVl, Vrlntliiv. ~w. printing; 
block -, t7p»- printioK ; plate printing 
&c. {engraomg) 558 ; toe preea &c.(jHifr- 
fKMfMn) 531 ; composition, 

print, letterpreaa, text; context, note, 
page, column. 

typographj; atereo-, electro-, apro- 
t^pe; tjpej idack lettor, font, fount; 
Di, pie ; cttpttala &c. (iMtrt) 561 ; breyier, 
oour^ecua, pioa, &o, 

folio Ac (iooAJ 593; copy, impremon, 
pull, proof, reTiae. 

printer, oompontor, reader ; printar'a 

▼. print; compoae; put -, gn- to 
prew; pasa -, aee- through the prew; 
publiafa &c. {31 ; bring out; appear in 
-, ruah into- print. 

A4|. printed && c; in type; typo- 
graphical &c. n. 



, daab- of the pen ; coup th 
fmiHa ; una ; pen aod ink. 

lett«r Ax. 501 ; uncial writing, cunei- 
fbrm character, arrow-head, Ogham, 
Rimaa, hieroglyphic ; contraction. 

ahart-hand ; steno-, brachy-, tachy- 
gra]^ ; secret writing, writing In cipher ; 

X, Btegaii-ogTaphy; phono-, pan-, 
. . ,lor>iT»phy. 

fopji tran-, ra-ecnpt ; rough -, faii^ 
copy; liandwriting ; Hguaturs, aign- 
mfWTi^l ; Buto-, mono-, holo-graph ; hand, 
flat. 

ealligrapby ; good -, mnnii^ ~, flow- 
ing -, cnraiTe ~, legible -, bold- him}. 

Moogi^hy, gr^onagt, barbouiUage ; 
bad -, cramped -, crabbed -, iUegibl»- 
haod ; aeribble &c. v. ; pattt* d* moucAe ; ill-formed letter* ; pot-hooka 
aad hangvra. 

atataonerj ; pen, quill, goose-quill ; pencil, style ; paper, foolscap, 
parchment, Tellum, papyrus, tablet, slate, marble, [ollar, table. 

tnmcription Sec. (copy) 3i ; inscription &c {ncnnt) 551 ; super- 
scription te. (mdkalvm'f $$0, 

eompoaition, authorship; caeoUAa leribMdi. 

writer, scribe, amanuensis, acrirener, secretary, clerk, penman, 
eopyiat, transcriber, quill-driTer ; writer for the pren kc. (ouMor) 593. j 

▼. write, pen; copy, engross; writeout, -fair; transcribe; scribble, 
■crawl, setabble, scratch; interline; stain paper; write down Sec. 
(rtetrd) 551; sign Ac. (atted) 467. 

otonpoa^ indite, draw up, diaA, formulate t dictate ; inacrfbe, throw 
on paper, dash ofT. 

take -up the pen, - pen in hand ; shed -, spill -, dip one's ptn in- ink. 

A4J« writing Ac. o. ; written ftc. o. ; in -writing, - black and white; 
imds one's hsmd. 

nn<»iai, Rnnic, ounaiform, hieroalyphieaL 

«<▼> mrniiU oalama ; pw iaual. 
177 



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»M— 9»8. 



INTELLECT. 



IV. (II.)l» 



W2.0oiT«spoadMioe.— W.cor- 

TeapondenM, letter, epistls, note, biUel, 
poat-c&rd, miuive, cinrul&r, favour, bilUl- 
({aiiz;des-,du-patch; bulletin, these pie- 
sentB; rescript, •ion-, paBt&C.()ne«M7i;pr) 

▼. oorreeDond, - with ; -write -, aend 
aletter- to; keep up a contepondeDCe. 
A4t< epiatoluy. 



993. Boole— W. book, -te; wA- 

ing, work, volume, tome, opiiaeul*; ta>C% 
-ate ; Hvrel ; broehure, libretto,hMaihotk, 
codex, manual, pamphlet, enchhifio^ 
circular^ publication ; chap-book. 

part, iBBue, number, A'oroiioH; albl^ 
portfolio ; periodical, bsrid, wMgi^mt 
rphenieru, annual, journal. 

paper, lull, sheet, biaadaliaet; Im( 
~let ; fij'leaf, pag» ; quire, ream, 

chapter, eoction, hMd, artida^ ^mf 

graph, pauage, clause. 
folio, quarto, octavo ; duo-, sexto-, octo-dectmu. 
en-, cjdopedia ; compilation ; library, bibliothecs \ the press ice. 
(publication) S3 1. 

writer, author, UttiraUur, essayist, journalist ; pen, acribhler, the 
scribbling race; literarj back, Orub-etieet writer; writer for-, g«utle> 
man of -, representative of- the press ; reporter, pennj-k-liuer ; editw, 
lub-editor; plajwrigbt £c. 599; poet &c. 597. 

bookaelleT, publisher ; biblio-pole, -polist ; librarian. 

knowledge of books, bibliography ; book-learning &£. {knotdedge) 490. 

BSft> Description. — W. description, account, statement, rspdrtf 

7o»i £c. {^tciotart) 529 ; specification, particulars ; state -, (" ' 
facts; brief &c. {abttrad) 596; return ic (record) 551; 
raitonni Ac. (litl) 86; guide-hook &c. (informalton) 527. 

delineation &c. (rtprrtmlalion) J 54; sketch; mooograph; minute-, 
detailed -, particular -, ciroumatantial ~, graphic- account; nairmtioB, 
tecital, rehearsal, relation. 

histori-, cbron-ography ; historie Muse, Olio; history; In-, KOtolt 
ography ; necrolt^y, obituary. 

narrative, history ; memoir, meniorials ; annals &e. {cAroiueU) 551 { 
tradition, legend, story, tale, historiette ; personal narrative, jounal, 
life, adventures, fortunes, experiences, confessionB; anecdote, ana, b**!!; 

work of fiction, novel, romance, Minerva press ; fairy '-, nnnaqi^ 
tale ; fable, parable, apologue. 

relator £e. V. ; raconteur; historian &c, (recorder) 553; biogra^iat, 
&bulist, novelist. 

▼. deecribe; set forth &e. (itiitt) 535; draw a picture, pietuia; 
portray Ac. (rfprfnent) 554; charaoteriie, partieulariie ; narrate, ralati, 
recite, recount, sum up, run over, recapitulate, rehearse, fight odA 
battles over again, 

unfold ka. (ditdoie) ^29- a tale ; tell ; give -, render- an accotmtoff 
report, make a report, draw up a statement. 

detail ; enter into -, descend to- -particulars, - details. 

AOJ. descriptive, graphic, narrative, epic, su^etive, wdMnwnt 
Ustoric; tradilion-al, -ary; legendsry-, anecdotic, stotied; descnfaH 

S9S. DlBsertatloB. — W. dissertation, treatise, essay; iJu^ 
theme ; tract, •ate, -ation ; discourse, memoir, disquisition, leotdI«| 
sermon, homily, pandect 

eomment&ry, review, critique, criticism, article ; lead-er, -ing aitttto) 
running commentary. 

inveetii^ation Ac. (inquiry) 461 ; study Ac. (nmsufo-aMm) 451 ; H^ 
eneuoD &c. (reatoning) 476; exposition Ac. (explanatvm) 533. 

commentator, critic, essayist, pamphleteer. 

»78 



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▼. disaert -, da«c 
up -, Tentilste 



OOMMUNIOATION OF IDEAR 



SBfr 



it -, write -, touch- upon a subject ; tiMt of - 
discuM -, deal with -,go into -, canvau -, huidL 

, do juatica to- a ■ubject. 

A4]- dis-ciurave, -couiaTe; disquiutionaiy ; expoaitorj. 



SB6< Ooxnpcadtam. — v, compend, -ium; ahstract, prfeit, ej^ 
tome, muUum in parvo, An&ljds, poudect, digest,. mm and substanea, 
brief, abridgrnent, nuiunuy, i^ia-qu, draft, nunute, note; synopaU, text- 
book, emiptctut, oatlinea, ajIlibuB, contanta, beads, prospectus. 

albumj scrap -, Dote -, memoranduiii -, conuuonpUce- book; eitrscta, 
exoerpta, cuttings; fugitire -pieces, ~ writinga; tpieilegiuin, fiowen, 
uttholo^, eoBeetanea, anaheta ; compilation. 

Tecapitulation, riMtni, review. 

abbrena-tioD, -ture ; contraction ; shortening &c. 201 ; compreeaion 
4c 195. 

"W, abridge, abetract, epitonuie, sununarin ) make -,prepaie -, diaw -, 
compile- an abstract &c. n. 

recapitulate, review, skim, ran over, sum up, 

abbreviate &c. (i/unien) 201 ; condense Ac. {eonmrtm) 195 ; compile 
fte. inOeof) 72. 

Adj. compendioua, sjrixiptic, an&lectic ; abridged Ac. v. 

AdT. in -short, - epitome, - fubitonce, - lew word*. 

Wbr. it Um in a nutaheJl, 



noNj, Muae, UaJ 
Puuuma, Heliei 



B»*. Pr« 

proa-aism, -ft 
▼. proee. 
writ* -prose, 



I, uDThjmed, ia prose, not in 



try, poetiea, 

Muse, dalliope, tuneml Nina, 

^ " Keridea, Karian 

wpnag. 

Tvmflcation, rhjiniiig, making Tenes ; 

prtMody, orthoinetT;. 

pcam ; epic, - poem ; epopee, tpopaa, 

oda, epode, id;1, mic, eclogue, pastoral, 

Imeolic, dithyramb, anocretHitic, eonnet, 

Toundauf, rondtau, rondo, madrigal, 

eanMmat, etnto, monodj, elegy- 
dramatic -, lyrio- poetry ; opera ; poey, anthology ; tU^eeta mtmbra 

paste. 

•mg, Itallad, lay; love -, drinking -, wai -, sea- song; Inllaby; 

mo^ ike. 415 ; nurseir rbymea. 

[Bad ^try]doggtel,Hudi1irastic Terse, pioaa run mad) macaronica-, 

g, stanaa, distich, verae, line, couplet, triplet, quatrain ; iCrepAc, 



«.— w. proae, - writer. 
»t,-er. 



M), rhyme, assonance, crambo, metre, measure, foot, numbers, 
strain, riirthm ; accentuation &c (iiokt) $80 ; dactyl, spondee, trochee, 
anaMMt ftc. ; hei.-, pent-ameter ; Alexandrine. 

atogiaca ftc. adj. ; elegiac Ac. adj. -versa, - metre, - poetry. 

poet, - laureate ; laureate ; bard, lyrist, scald, troubadour, trowrfre ; 
minstrel ; minne-, meieter-singer ; improvitatort : versifier, sonneteer ; 
rfaym-v, -ist, -eeter ; poetaster; gvnu* irritahiU vatum. 

▼• poetise, sing, versify, make versee, rbyme, scan. 

Adj. poetic, -al ; lyric, -si ; tuneful ; epic ; dithjrsmbic £c. <t. ; 
metrical ; a-, catalectic ; elegiac, iaml»c, trochaic, snaptsstic ; louic, 
Sapphic, Alcaic, Pindaric. 



179 



V. the -drama, - stage, - theatre, - play j 



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tlwktrieak, dramatiuKyi hietrionic art, bualdii, sock, eUhurm*, ISA- 
pcnneDe uid Thalia, Aespia. 

play, drwna, ttaBfr-play, piece, five-act pUy, tragedj, comedT, opon, 
vaudtmlle, oomtdieUa, leetr d* ndtaa, mtarlude, afterpiece, ezode, fbrag, 
" ' ' I, burletta, harlequinade, paDt«mime,buTleM]aB, 



«ptra bo^e, battd, tpeetade, masque, dranu, eomidit drxmu; md<K 
drama, -drame ; amMit larmoj/ante, muation drama, tragi-, £uti(xl- 
oomedy; mono-drame, -logne; duologue; trilogy; charade, proverb; 
mystery, miracle play. 

act, Kene, CoUeou ; m-, intm-duetiou ; pro, api-logue ; libr»tto. 

performance, repreMDtatioD, iruM «n lehtt, stagery.j'eu d* CUttnti 
acting; gMture &e. 550; impenonation Sec. 554; stage biuinMB,gag, 
buffoonery. 

theatre; play-,op«ra-bouM; house; mmdchall; amphitheatre, (drcQi, 
hippodrome ; pDppet-show,yimt0ccnii'; marionn^et, Punch and Judy,' 

«udit«ty, auditorium, front of the house, stalls, boxes, pit, galluj; 
green-room, eoulmet. 

flat; drop, - scene; wing, screen, side-scene; tramfonnation bomis, 
cnit^, act-drop ; protcanium. 

stage, scene, die boards ; trap, meisanine floor ; flies ; floats, foo^ 
lights; orchestra. 

theatrical -costume, ~ properties. 

part, r3U, character, dramatu ptnmim ; rtpftoira. 

actor, player; stage -, strollii^ pkjer; stager^performet ; muiH^'4),, 
artiite; com-, trag-eoian; fn^A&nne, Thespian, KoBciua, star. 

pantomimist, down, hkrlequin. buffo, \i\miiOJi, farceur, grimaeitr,\ 
taloon, columbine ; punch, -ineilo ; piUoiniU-a, -a ; mi ' 
general utility; super, -numeraiy. 

mummer, guiser, ruisard, gysart, masque. 

mountehank. Jack Padding; tumblai, posture-master, acrobat; M» 
tortdonist ; ballet -dancer, ~ girl ; chorus ainget. 

company; fint tragedian, prima dtmna, pTnfnEnniirt ; j'liiiiin j^umV^ 
ddbuiant, -«; light -, genteel -, low- -comedy, — comedian; walUqK, 
gentleman, amoroso, heavy hther, mgimit, jauu vetme. 

property man, ecttumter, machinist; prompter, call-boy; maiMgWt 
stARe -, acting- manager ; entrepreneur, imprtiario. 

^amatic -author, - writer ; play-writer, -wright ; dramatist, miauH' 
grapher, 

▼. act, play, perfom ; put on the stage ; personate ftc 554 ; minlB 
Ac. (instate) 19; enact; play -, act -, go through -, perform- a part [ 
rehearse, spout, gao;, rant ; ' stmt and fret one's hour np(ni a iti^'} 
tread the -stage, -boards; come out; star it 

A4t- dramatic ; theatric, -ol ; scenic, histrionic, comic, tragic, bOK 
Idned, fanncsl, tragi-comic, melodramatic, operatic; stagey. 

Ad*, on the -atage, - boards ; before -the floats ; - an 
behJTMl the K^nes. 



t, Google 



INDIVIDUAL VOLITION. 



CLASS V. 
WOBM BMATHiQ TO THE VOLUNTARY POWERS.* 



DmsiOB (L) mDIVIDtJAL VOLITION. 
Section I. VoLinoiT ra fiunaix. 



'. AcU of FoUtion. 



COO. win.— ». vill, TolitioD, co- 
tm&am\, jtHeitj; will and pleasure, 
ft e^wiif; fieedom ftc 74S; discretion; 
optioo Ac. (choice) 609; voluntarioeM ; 
ipoaUDA-itf , -ouBueM : originslitj. 

pleMure, wish, mind ; frame of mind 
fte. (wUMtHtn) 602; intentian Ac. 620 : 
trndetmniiistioD &c. 611; Belf-control 
tee. detemunation Ac. (rtwWutKin) 604. 

■9. will, list; see -, thick- fit; deter- 
Bnne ftc. (rMoIiw) 604; settle &c, 
(cAoaM)€o9; Tolunteer. 

hkT* k win of one's own ; do what 
one cfaooees &c. (Jrttdom) 748; hkTe it 
•n ooe^s own w&y ; have one's -will, - 

■__ — -'a dJBciejion; take 



Iftw into one's own hands; do -of one's 
own MCOld, ■- upon one's own authoritj ; 
vrigisftta ftc. icatm) 1 53. 

A4J. Tolimlar;, Tolitional, wilful ; 
fi«a ftc 748; optional; discretion-al, 

minded Ac. {^eSlin^|) 602; prepense 
Ac (prt^ertnined) 611; intended &c. 
too; Mtccntie ; unludden &c. (bid &c 
741); ■pontaneonn ; original &c (coujo/) 

A«T. volimtarilj &c. oA'. ; at -will, - 
plfwim; d -volonU, - aiterition; ai 
fiaewe-. «d -i&itum, - orUfrtum; as 
■^xie thnla proper, - it Beemi rood to. 

of one's own -«ocord, - free will; 
io -, «: maro- motu ; out of 



*OmatiT*po«arB < 



aoi. lK9C9maity.~W. involunt*- 
rinees ; instinct, blind impulse. 

necessi-t;, -tatioc; obn^tion; com- 
pulaion &c. 744; subjection &c. 749; 
stem -, hard -, dire -, imperious -, inex- 
orable -, iron -, adverse- -necesrity, - 
fate ; irayKi}, wliat must be. 

desti-ny, -nation; btAlitr, late, doom, 
foredoom, election, predeetination ; pre-, 
fore-ordination ; lot, fortune ; fatalism ; 
inevitablenees ftc. adj.; spell £c. 993. 

star, -•; ^anet, -a; sstial influence; 
skj, Fata^ Pava, %ten three, book of 
ftt« ; Qod's will, will of Heaven ; whssl 
of Fortune, Ides of March, Hobaon's 

last -ehift, - leeort; dtntUr rtmort; 
putdler ke. {u^tHtute) 147; necessoriec 
&c. (rejtiuwienfj 630. 

necee»«riaii, -itorion ; fatalist ; auto 

▼. lie under a neceesity ; be -fated, - 
doomed, - deetined &e., - in for, - under 
the necessity of; have no -choice, ~ al- 
ternative ; be one's -fate Sets, n.- to ; be 
-pushed to the wall, - driven iiit« a coiy 
uer, - unable to help. 

destine, doom, foradoom, devote ; pre- 
destine, -ordain; cast a apell SiC 993; 
neceanlate ; compel &c. 744. 

A4J. necessary ; needful &c. {rtqui- 
iii») tjo. 

&tad; destined tee. v.; elect; apell- 

compulaory &c. (compd) 744; onoon- 
beoltiM (HamiltOQ), 



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^^^^m 



VOLITION. 



1 



ons's own heAd; by choice Ac. 609: pur- trollable, ineviuMe, unavwdatle, .. 
poselj Jtc. {intmtionaUi/) 630; deUbc- tible, irreTOC&bte, ineioratile; Kvoid-.n 
ntelv Ac. 61 1. aiat-lefs. 

Vtar. itrt proraliotutialiirUat; movalo 1 involiint&rv, instinctive, »nh)m»tlc 
ncjaheo. blind, mechunicnl ; un-^onscioiu, -wit- 

I tinp, -thinkiiiif : unintentional &c. (iiiiJ»- 

I tijintd) 621 ; impiiluve &c. 61 2. 
AdT. ncwwariW &c. ntfc.; of -necessity, - course; nrnn'mAaffrn: 
needs muM; perlorce &C. 744 i nalfnt voient; will ho nil be, wiUj 
nilU', bon gri mat ijrt, nilUng' or lumiiling, odu^ gud couU, 
fautt dr vtieux ; b; etTesa of; if need be. 

Pbr. it caanot be helped ; there is no -help for, - belping^ It ; i1 
-will, - must, - must needs- be, - be so, - have its waj; the die is out. 
jacta fit nlra; che Mrd <ru'^:'iti>' written"; one's- days are numbend 
' le ii9 seftled ; Fala abitant ; diii ali/er iiitum. 



60Z. WlIUiiflrn«B>>— *■ willing- 
tMU, Toluntsiineas, &c. adj. ; willing 



^ , inclination, leaning-, ani- 

, frame of mind, humour, mood, 
vein ; bent ftc. (turn of mind) 820 ; pm- 
ehma Ac. (ifcfu-r) 865 ; aptitude ftc. 698. 

doc-ility, -iblenessi persuBsi-bleness, 
-hilJtTi pliability Ac {toftnea) 324, 

geniality, cordiality ; (toodwill ; alac- 
ritr, readineBs,eBm(»lnei8, forwardness; 
eagerneaAe. (deiiri-) 865. 

uasnt&c. 488; compliance Ac. 762; 
pleasure Ac (.iniU) 600. 

labour of love; volunteer, -ing, 

V, be -willing Ac. adf. ; incline, lean 
to, mind, propend ; had as lief; lend -, 
pive -, tiiro- a willing ear; have -a, - 
naif a, - B groal- mind to ; hold -, ding- 
to ; deidre Ac. 865. 

»ee -, think- -good, - fit, - proper; 
acqaieacence Ac. (attent) 488; comply 
with Ac 763. 

swallow ~, nibble at- the bait ; Korge 
the hook ; bavo -, make- no scruple of; 
make no bonea of; jutop -, catch- at ; 
meet half way ; Tolunleer. 

Adj. willing, minded, fain, dispoxed, 
' inclined , favourable ; favourably-minded, 
•inclined, -disposed ; nolbing lotfa ; in 
the -vein, - mood, - humour, - mind. 

ready, forward, eameat, eager; bent 
upon Ac, ((ienrmis) 865; predisposed, 
pro_pense. 

docile; peraua-^able, -«ble ; tiuaidble, 
MMly persuaded, facile, easy -goitig ; 
Mctable Ac. (pitatit) 324: genial, gra- 
cious, cordial, beartv ; cuntent Ac. (a»- 
wnMv) 488. 

Toluii(4T7, gratuitous, iponiaiiMiu ; 
183, 



603. VliwllllilpnBAS. — W. nn 

willinffuess Ac adf. ; indispos-ition, -ei 
Deas; didncli nation, avermUon ; doQm^ 
nolition; reml«iice; reluctance; iDdiflff 
ence Ac. 866; backwardness Ac. adj. 
slowness Ac. 275; want of -«lacrin. - 
rendiness; indocilitj Ac. (otomocy) 606 
Bcnipul-ousness, -osity; qualms 
conscience, delicacy, demur, «Tuds 
qualm, shrinking, recoil; heaitaiion Ae 
litraoiution) 605; CtsitidiuustieM At 

averseness Ac. (duliUe) 867 ; diMOi 
Ac. 489; refiisal Ac. 764. 

T, be -unwilling Ac adj. ; tull; iit 
like Ac S67 ; ^dge, begrudge ; not b 
able to find it in one's heart to, no 
have the stomach to. 

demur, stick at, scruple, stickle ; baa| 
fire, run rusty; recoil, shrinli, swttn 
heatnte Ac, 60;; avoid Ac 623. 

oppow.' Ac. 708; dissent Ac. 489; n 
fuse Ac. 764. 

A<U> uowitling: not in the vein, loti 
shv of, disioclinea, indispMod, avoM 
reluctant, not content: advene £c. (m 
pa»fd) 70S; laggard, backward. r«aiia 
slock, nIow to ; indilferenl Ac 86£ 
scrupulous ; aqueamish Ac. (foMlidiaiu 
868; repugnant Ac {ditlilif) 867; reM 
iff, -ive; demurring Ac. p. ; udooiubiiI 
ingAc (nftuuiff) 764; invaluj]tai]r Jb 
601. 

Adv. unwillingly Ac. adj. ; md^lB^ 
lv,withDbeavT heart; with -abed,-! 
ill- grace ; against -, sore agaiost- -oils' 
wishes, - one's will, - the grain ; mml 
Minrrvd; A contrt e^tr ; midgri tai; \ 
"I'ite of -one's teetb, - oneself; luia 
ro/nw Ac. (fiAMvi/y) 601 ) perfotee Al 



ty Google 



INDIVIDUAL VOLITION. 

744; under protast ; 110&C.536; Dotfis 
tbe world, fu be it from me. 



&c. (uk te. 765) ; nnforeed &c. 
►8. 

wilUoglj &e. adj. ■ fain, freelj, 
M&rt and soul ; witli -pleasure, 
^a heart, - open armaj with 
li^ht good- will ; d« boim* volonU, a 
Dothing loth, without leluctAnce, of 
tth kgood grace. 

lonna Anir«; bj> ill -meuu, - mu 
joteot ; jee &c. {attent) 4SS. 



mn anu>r«, heut 
n aocord, graci- 



nngthof-mmd, - will; resolve 
nf) 610; firmneas &e. {ttabi- 
3; energy, manUness, ligour; 
nek ; resoluteness &c. {courage) 
tl ftc. 682 ; aplomb; deapera- 
Tot^ion, -edoeM. 
(7 orer self 1 eelf-control, -com- 
[MWirrwiinn, -reliance, -froTerD^ 
leMruDt, -conquest, -denial ; 
iimge, - strength ; peiseTerance 
1; tenacitr-, oDettoac; Ac 606; 
; British lion, 

.Te-determination&c. n.; know 
n mind ; In -resolved Sx. adi. ; 
) one's mind, will, resolve, ae- 
; decide Ac. {jujgmmt) 480 ; 
mne to- a -determination, - reeo- 
- resolve ; conclude, fix, seal, 
le once for sll, briufr to a crisis, 
itteiB to aji extremity; take a 
stop 4c. {choice) 609; take 
!»eir*c. (undertake) 676. 
I onowlf -, (rive oneself up- to ; 
waj the scabbard, kick down 
ier, naii one's colours to the 
t one's back ae-ninst the wall, 
teeth, put one's foot down, take 
ad ; stand firm &c. {ttabJily) 
el oneself ; stand no nonsense, 
1 to the voice of the charmer, 
to ; put -, lay -, set- one's 
to the wheel ; put one's heart 
I the itanllet, make n dash at, 
I bull by tho horns; rush 



; fio 



11 fur; 



ikaapointof; set one's -heart, - 

it nothinir : laake short work 
(•rtiniry) 6S2 ; not stick at 
|0-«11 kngtlis, - the whole hog; 
e. {ftraevtrej 604^; go through 



608. Zrraiolntioil. — v. irreso- 
lution, infirmity^ of jiurpoae, IndeeinoDt 
in-, un-determination ; uCsettlement ; 
UDcertauitj &c. 475; demur, suspense; 
hesi-tatanK &c. v., -tation, -fancy; vacil- 
latioD ; cDangeableneas Ac. 149; flue 
tuation ; alternation Ac. {otaOation) 
314; caprice Ac. 608. 

tickleness, levity, Ughrtti; pliancy 
Ac. (mftntu) 324; weakness; timidity 
Ac. 860; cowardice Ac. 862; half mea- 

waverer, sas between two bundlM ol 
bay ; shuttlecock, buttarfly. 

T. be -irresolute Ac. a^. ; bang -, 
keep- in suspense ; leave 'ad refemdtun' ; 
think twice about, pause; dawdle Ac. 
{maclivity) 683; remain neuter; dilly 
dally, hesitate, bonile, hover, hum and 
haw, demur, not blow one's own mind ; 
debate, balance ; dally -, coquet- with ; 
will and will not, c/uttter ialancer ; go 
half-way, compromise, make a eorapro- 
mise J be thrown off one's balance, stag- 
(cer like a drunken man ; be afraid Ac. 
860 : let ' I dare not ' wait upon ' I 
would'; falter, waver. 

vacilUte Ac. [49: change Ao. '.40; 
retract Ac. 607 ; fluctuate ; alternate 
Ac. {oaeillate) 314; keep off and on, 
plaj fast and loose; blow hot and eM 
Ac. {caprice) 608, 

shuffle, palter, blink ; trim. 

A4j. irresolute, infinn of purpOM, 
double-minded, bijf-heartediuu-decided, 
-resolved, -determined ; ehilly-ahally ; 
fidgety, tremulous; hesitating Ac b. ; 
off one's balance ; at a loss Ac. (uncer- 
tain) 47S- 

vacillating Ac v. ; unsteady Ac 
(changeablf) 149 ; unateMdfaat, fickle, 
without ballast; capridoua Ac. 608; 
volatile, frothy ; light, -some, -minded} 
giddy; last and looae. 

183 



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«0«— <07. 



VOLITION. 
1 the whirl niod 



v.c 

weak, feehle-nunded, fi-ul; t 
&C. 860; cowuxUj &c. 863; ft 
pliant &c. {toff) 324; iui&bl« to 

^nn.' AARv-fpnincr. 



AdT. irreeolutaly £c. oi^'.-, iziMo) 
It; in faltering accenta; off tud 
from pillar to poet ; see-iair ftn. 31, 

xnt. ' how nftppy eonld I ba ^ 



eitlier I ' 



fire and wntar, ride ii 
and direct the etoim. 

AOJ. resolved Ac, 11, ; determined ; 
atroQg-willed, -minded ; resolute &c. 
(brave) 861 ; self-poaseBaed ; decided, 
definitive, peremptory, tranehant; un- 
heatAtlDg-, -flinching, -shrinkiiig ; firm, 
iron, indomitable, game to the back- 
bone -, inexorable, lelentleea, not to be 
-shaken, -put down; tmax propotiti; < 

inflexible Ac. (Aiird) 323; ohatinateftc. 

6061 steady &c. {pertevering) 60411. 

earnest, aerioua ; set -, beot -, intent- upon. 

steeled -, proof- agaiaat ; m uf mmfue paratu*. 

AdT. Teaolatelv SH. adf, ; in -, in good- eemeet ; Berioaelv, jokiiig 
apart, eanie»tlv, neart and soul ; on one's mettle ; mBnfulIV, like a 
man, with a high hand ; with a strong hand Sec. (exertitm) ^6. 

at any -rate, - riak, - hazard, - pnce, - cost, - sacrifice ; at all 
-hazards, - risks, - events ; cost what it maj ; eoute que eoute ; i tort 
et 4 traMT* \ once for all ; neck or nothing ; rain or Hhina. 

VbTi (pes tibi fuitqu», 

flO^a. P«nWV«raJtae> — v, perveverance ; continuance && 
iiiUKtion) 143; peimanenoe &C. (a6Mnc<o^cAaiy<) 141; firronesi &c. 
(ttabaky) I Ja 

constancy, steadiness : nngleness -, tenadty- of purpose ; pwsiateDca, 
plodding, patience; sedulity &c. (ttuAutry) 6S3; pertinaH^, -Otj, 
-ciousnessi iteration ftc. 104. 

bottom, game, pluck, stamina, backbone, grit; indefatiga-bilit^, 
-bleneas ; bulldog courage. 

T. persevere, peiaiHt; hold -on,- out; die in the last diteh, be in at 
the denth ; stick -, cling -, adheru- to ; stick to one's text, keep on; 
keep to -, midntain- one's -course, - ground ; bear -, keep -, hold- 
up ; plod ; stick to work &c. (work) 6e6 ; continue &C 143 ; follow 
up ; die -in huiiees, - at one's poet. 

AdV persevering, constant; steed-^, -fast; un-deviatttag, -waveriiw, 
-faltering, -swerviug, -flinching, -sleeping, -flagging, -droojung : eteaOT 
ae time ; uninter-, uure-mitting ; plodding ; industriooR &c. 683 ; 
strenuous &c, 686 ; pertinacious ; persist-ing, -ent. 

solid, sturdy, staunch, stanch, true to oneself; unchangeaUe ftc 
I jo; unconquerable kc. (ttrong) 159; indomitable, game to the lartr 
indefatigable, untiring, unwearied, never tiring. 

JLdT. through -evil report and good report, - thick and thin, - fin 
and water ; per fat e( nefat ; without foil, sink or swim, at any pric* 
voffue la ffaiire. ' 

Vlir. never say die ; vttttgia nulla retrormm. 

606. ObsMnaojr. — w. obetiiiate- 1 607. TnrgUrriMllw, ^ 
neas £c. aA'. ; obstinacy, tenacity ; per- I chaaj^e of-nitnd, - intentiov, — Ml* 
severance &c. 604a; imraovalnlitv ; old ' aftei^tboupht. 

school; inflexibility kts. {hardneet) 333; I tergiversation, recantation; pB)i» 
obdur-acy, -ation; dogged resolution ; -ody; renunciation; abiai^tiaa,-4B 
resolution &e.6o4; ruliiig passion ; blind defection &c(reA'n7uu^»Mirf)6]4;g 
nde. over Ac. v.- apoetasy; ntraGt-io%«l 

self-will, contumocT, perversity ; per- frithdrawBl ; disavowal Sta. (wyil 
Tffia-CT, -city ; iudodntr. 536 ; revo-«ation, -kement ; w ' ' ' " 

b^trv, intoleranee, dogmatiam ; I pentanoe Sia. 950; : 
I'S* 



ty Google 



V.(L)i. 



INDIVIDDAL YOUTIOS 



60«— 609ft. 



opiid»^7, -tivensM; fixed ides &c. 
l^prijiijptnait) 481 ; fftnaticimi, zetiotrj, 



male ; opin-ioaist, -iooatut, -Utor, 
-•tor ; ■tickler, dogmstist ; bigot ; zealot, 
«nthuai»Bt, fonstic. 

V. iM-obatinBts Sie.adf.; stickle, tAke 
DO denial, fly io the lace of &ctt ; 
o{BiiioDate, be wedded to an opiniuti, 
bag a belief; have cue'e own way &c. 
( vili ) 600 ; pernst &c. ( parttvtre ) 
604a ; Have -, insist ok having- the last 

die hard, fight againtt destiny, not 
yield an iach, stand out. 

A4]. obstinate, tenadous, stubbom, 
obdoTAte, caBe-bardened ; inflexibls &c. 
{Iurd)yiy, immnTable, not to be mOTed ; 
inert &c 172; unchaDgeable ke. 150; 
inexorable &c. {d^tnnmtd)6o^; mulish, 
obtiDBte as a mule, pig-he«ded. 

dogged ; suUsn, sulky } un-moved, -in- 
flaeneed, -sflected. 

wilful, self-willed, pervene; ree-ty, 
-tit«, -tiff; perricacious, wayward, re- 
frnetory, unruly ; bead-y,-strong; ttititt-y 
emtumacious ; cro»-grained. 

■rtntrary, dogmatic, po^tive, bigoted; 
prejudiced &c. 481 ; prepoaeesaed, infat- 
u»tod ; stiff-backed, -necked, -hearted ; 
bftrd-moutbed, hide-bound ; unyielding; 
im-parrious, -practicable, -persuasible ; 
unpersuadable; in-, un-tractable; incor- 
ligiUs, deaf to ad-rice, impervious to 
reason ; crotchety &c. 608. 

JUt. obstinately &c. ni^'. 

Wba, Nonpoentiniu; no surrender. 



coquetry ; TaciUation &e. 605 ; bwk- 

turn-coat, -tippet j rat, apostate, re- 
negade ; con-, pei^Tert ; proselyte, d^ 
serter; backsliaer. 

time-server, -pleaaer ; timtst. Vicar 
of Bray, trimmer, ambidexter; weatbe> 
cock &C. (dumgaaUe) 149 ; Janus. 

V. change one's- mind, - intention, 
' jnirpuM, - note ; abjure, renounce ; 
withdraw fipm &c. (rtlinqtiith) 624 ; 
wheel -, turn -, yeer- round; turn a 
pirouetU ; go over -, pass -, change -, 
skip- ham one side to another; go to the 
rignt about; box the compass, shift one's 
ground, go upon soother tack. 

apcstatiie, change sides, go over, rat} 
recant, letroct; revoke; leecind ftc 
{abrogate) J ^t; recall; forswear, unsay; 
come -over, - round- to an opinion. 

draw in one's horns, eat one's words; 
eat -, swallow- the leek ; swerve, flinch, 
back out of, retrace one's steps, think 
better of it; come back ~, return- to 
one's first love ; turn over a new leaf &c. 
\j-eptid) 950. 

trim, shurae, ptayiast and loose, blow 
hot and cold, coquet, hold with the hare 
but run with tbe hounds ; na^er enlra 
dan sour; wait to see how the -iM 
jumps, - wind blows. 

A,4]. changeful £c. 149 ; irresolute 
&c. 605 ; ductile, slippery as an eel, 
trimming, ambidextrous, timeserving; 
coquetting &e. v. 

revocatory, reactionary. 

V&r. ' a change came o'er the spirit of 
my dream.' 



COS. Oftprloe. — M> caprice, &ncy, humour ; whim, -eey, -wham; 
crotchet, r.aprict:io, quirk, fieak, maggot, Aui, vagary, prank, fit, flim« 
flam, ttetqiadt, boutade, wild-goose chase ; capriciousnees &c. ath'. 

▼. be -capridons ice. adj. ; have a maggot in the brain ; tate it into 
one's head, strain at a gnat and swallow a camel ; blow hot and cokl ; 
play -fast and loose, -fintastic tricks. 

A4J> caprieionsj erratie, eccentric, fitful, hysterical; full of-whima 
tx.n.; maggoty; ineonastent, fanciful, fantastic, whimsical, crotchety, 
|Hrticular, humoursome, freakish, skittish, wanton, wayward ; contrary ; 



fo^ish ; 6ckle &c. (irretohUt) 605 ; Mvolous, sleeveless, giddy, v 
AdT, b^tits and starts, without rhyme or k 
Wbr. mtfuit HnfMOm tic impar Mfr> ; the deu 



pound 



'. choice, option; 1 
diaaatian ftc (voCitum) 600; pre-option; 
•llanwli*e-, dilsmma, mtWraadicAou'; | 



609a. AlMAiioe of Otaoloc — 

W. no ~, Hobson's- choice ; first come 
first served ; aeonntj &c 601 ; not a 



t, Google 



adoption, oooptation; uovatioii; decinoD 

&c. (judffnuHi) 480. 

election, poll, ballot, TOte, voice, auf- 
froge, plumper, cumulative vote ; jjlebit- 
dttim, pl^uvite, tiox poputi ; elecUoneer- 
mg; Toting &c. v. 

selection, exceiTitioii,gle&iuii^, eclecti- 
cism ; excerpta, gleoniDgs, cutUoga, 8ci»- 
«on ani paste; pick &c. (beit) 650, 

preference, piBlatioDi predilection £c. 
{dela-e) 865. , 

▼. offer for one's choice, aet before ; 
hold out -, present -, offer- the oltema- 
tive ; put to the rote. 



to tbe dogs, ~ OTerboard, 



option; adopt, take up, embrace, es- 
pouu; chooae, elect; take-, make- one'a 
cboice ; make choic« of, fix upon. 

Tote, poll, hold up one's hand; diride. 

settle; decide &c. (oi^'u^) 480; list 
Sec. (wiU) 600 ; make up one'a mind &c. 
{rmotvt) 604. 

(elect ; pick, ~- and choose ; pick -, 
HUgle-out; cull, g-lean, winuow ; sift -, 
separate -, winnow- the chaff' from the 
wheat ; pick up, pitch upon ; pick one'B 
w«;; inaulgn ones fancj. 

aetapart, mark out for; mark&c. 550. 

prefer ; have -rather, - as lief ; fancj 
4c. (detirt) 865 ; be persuaded &c. 61 5. 

tc^e a -decided, - decisive- step ; 
commit oneself to a course; psSs -, 
croaa- the Rubicon ; cast in one's lot 
with ; take for better or for worse. 

AA). optional ; discretional &c. (voluntary) 600. 

eclectic; choosing &c. v.; preferential; chosen &c. v.; chmi 
{yo<rf)648. 

. optionall; &c. adj. ; at pleasure See. {trili) 600 ; rither, 
■ ■ itthe— -— -'••■■ 



( 
nON. T^.fl 

pin to choose Ice. (egtudittf) 37 ; ^^ 
fLTst that cornea. I 

neutrality, indiOereDce; indenrfoa 
(itretoltitiott) 605 . 

▼. be -DButrsl &C. odi''.; imm 
choice ; waive, not vote ; aoataia ~. 
fiain -from voting ; leave ""fl tfW 
make a virtue of neceeuty. 

AO}, neu-tral, -ter; iodi^aant; 
decided &c. (irrmoiuie) 605. 

Adv. either &c. (ciaice) 609. 

610. Bcjeotion.— V. rajeetl 
repudiation, exclusion ; lefusol 8ui.j6 

▼. reject; aet -, lay- aside; ^tbj 
decline &c. (re^tue) 764 ; exclnde, 1 
cept; pluck, spin; cast. 

repudiate, acout, eetatnaag^t; *tn| 
cast -, throw -, toss- -to the triBdi 






to the right about ; disclaim fte, (Al 
S36 i discard &c. (tjed) 297, (Am 4 
laith) 678. 

AJaj. rejected Sec. v.; reJMt«aBa 
-itious; not -chosen Sic.6oq, -to 
thought of; out of the qneation. 

AdT. nether,- the ononortiisatt 

1 Ac. 536. 

Mtr. non hae m fadera. 






ir the other ; ' 






1 of; whether or not; once for aQ: 



9i.X. Predetermloatlott.— «. 

pie-meditation, -delibeiation, -determia- 
' n ; foregone conclusion : parti pru \ 

▼. pre-determine, -meditate, -resolve, 
-concert; reeolve beforehand, 

A4|. pie-pense, -meditated kc. v., 
-designed ; adiiaed, studied, designed, 
calciuated ; aforethought ; intended &c. 
620. 

well-Iwd, -devised, -weighed ; maturely 
GODMderrd ; cunning. 

AdT. advisedly &c. adj.; with pr»- 



den thought ; impromptu, impronami 
inspiration, flash, spurt. 



flash on th( 

say what comee uppeimoat ; impnm 
extemporiie. 

A4J. extemporaneous, impuMvi^ fai 
liberate; improvis^ed, -ate, '4tai^; ■ 
unpre-meditat«d ; nnpropuf ; tUHKOH 
ed, -guided ; natural, unguarded; m 
taneous &c. {voitmtory) 600; r '" ' "' 
&c, 601. 

Adv. axtem-pon, • 



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INDIVIDUAL VOLITION. 



r.(l)i; 

■alhatioii, delibemtol j, all tluDgs eon- I hand, 
■Jtnd, with BjeB open, in cold blood : proTiKi 
'-■-'- "y &e. 630. ' 



. A ttrnproKUt* ; iin- 
the epuT of the -moment, - 



<U. Xabit.— W. bitbit, -nde ; u- I 014. Desnetnde — X. dwuetude, 
t t»dB, -&ctioD ; wont ^ nm, way. I diiuBage ; dUuae Ac. 678 ; wBot of -h»- 

aHnmoD -, general -, natural -, ordi- > bit, -- practice ; muntation ; newuaas to; 
mrj- ^contM, - nin, -- Btat»- of thiiigB ; new Ivooma. 
Mtlw of ooune ; beaten -path, - track, infraction of uBsge Slc. (wteanformity) 



pracriptioDt ciutom, uae, usage, itn- 
MDcriaT naage, practic«i prevaJe 



conventional -um, -itj ; 
■ode,bahion,TOgiie; Hiq»ttte!i.e.{gtt^ 
tNir) 85a ; ordei of the day, cij; con- 
faiiitr tc. 81. 

<»> old wBv, old achool, vettri* vw- 
ttfrniammm ; laudatoT tempont acti. 

tut, standing order, precedent, rou- 
Im) red-tape, -tajoim; pipe-day; rat. 



V. b* -unaccnatomed &c. o^'.; leave 
off-, cast off ', t»eak off -, wean on^ 
self of -, violate -, break through -, in* 
fringe- -a hsUt, - a custom, - a usage; 
difujHi &c. 67S ; wear off. 

&4). uu-ac£iistomed, -aaed, -wonted, 
-eensoned, -inured, -habitunt«d, -tmined; 
new ; green &c. (untMUd) 699 ; ud> 
backnevad. 

unusual &c (muxmformabU) 83; ndO* 
observant ; disused &c. 678. 



Xamna ftc. (eiueatum) 537 ; se« 
lif, hantoning, inurement ; ladicatioD ; second natoie, aoclimatiu- 
Iub; knack &c (ikiU) 698. 



:. (eon/orm to) 82 ; tread -, follow- the beaten 



T> bg -wont &c. 

U into a CI 

poove, go rouiid like a horse in a mill, go on in the old jw-trot way. 

UitBate, inure, harden, season, caseharden ; accuatom, ismiliuite; 
Wmliie, acclimatize ; keep one's hand in ; tnin Ac. (tducaU) 537. 

pt into tbe -way, -- knack- of ; learn &c. 539 ; cling -, adhere- to ; 
i^PM Ac. 104 ; acquire -, contract -, foil into- a •habit, - trick ; ad- 
^tosetelf-, take-to. 

k -lutlxtual &c. adj. ; prevail ; come into use, become a haUt, lake 
"W; jun -, grow- upon one. 

U|. bafaitual; ac-, customaiy ; preecriptive; accnetomed &c. 
*' ''Wj, - every day- occurrence ; wonted, usual, general, ordinary, 
""iMiuu, fiwjuent, every-day, household, ji^-trot; well-trodden, 
rwirn ; familiar, vernacular, trite, commonplace, convendonal, retru- 
■'iM, stock, established, BtereoQ^ied; pre-vailing, -valeat ; current, 
'■nifed, acknowledged, recognized, accredited ; of course, admitted, 
VMhtitood. 

fcnfonnable &c. 82 ; according to -use, - custom, - routine ; in 
"Wfw, - fashion ; feahjonable 4c. (pm/iyJ) 852. 

*cint ; used -, ^ven -, addicted -, attuned -, habituated &c. c- to; 
■> the habit of; habitiU; at borne in £c. (ikiifuf) 6^ ; seasoned; im- 
Uti with ; devoted -, wedded- to. 

bckneyed, fixed, rooted, deep-rooWd, ingrafted, permanent, invete- 
IKS, bewttin^; naturaliied; ingrained &c. (intrintic) 5. 

AlT. babitually 4c. adj. ; always 4c. {aaifonnly) 16, 

M -usual, ~ is one's wont, - things go, - tbe world {oas, - tha 
^Kb ty upmrds ; mors -mo, - miiU. 



ty Google 



M a rule, for tbe moat part; geneiall; &e. a^.; moat often,- fif^l 

queDtly. t 

Vbr. cflAi I'mtattd. \ 

3°. CbuK* q^ FbUMnt. 



619> MotfTe.^W. motiTe, springs 

of actioD. 

reaaoD, Krouud, call, principle ; main- 
epriog, pnmum tnebilt, key-stone ; the 
■why ana the wherefore ; pro and am, 
reason why ; secret motlTe, arriire pen- 
lie ; intention &c. 620. 

inducement, considantion ; attraction ; 
loadstone; magnet, -ism, -ic force; al- 
lect^tion, -ive ; temptation, enticement, 
^ocerK, allurement, witchery; bewitch- 
ment, -ery ; cbann ; spell &c. 993 ; faa- 
dnation, blandishment, cajolery ; seduc- 
tion, -finient ; honeyed words, voice of 
the tempter, aong or the Sirens ; fortnd- 
den fruit, golden apple. 

petsuaai-bility, -Dleneae ; attractaU- 
lity; impress-, soscept-ibility ; softness; 
penuas-, attract-iveness ; tantalizadon. 

influence,proni^tiog, dictate, instance; 
impula-e,-i[>n;incit-«me[]t,-ation; preas, 
inatigatiaii ; provocation &c. {exeitatvm 
efftding) 824 ; inspiration ; per-, suasion ; 
sncouraffement, advocacy ; ei-, borta- 
lion ; advice Sic. 695 ; solicitation &c, 
(rt^tett) 765. 

incentive, stuuulua, spar, fillip, whip, 
goad, rowel, provocative, whet, dram. 

bribe, lure ; decoy, - duck ; but, tiul 
of a red henino;; bribery and corrup- 
tion ; sop, - for Cerberua. 

pioinpter, tempter ; seduc-er, -tor ; 
instigator, firebrand, incendiary ; Siren, 
Oirce ; aaent provocateur. 

▼. induce, move ; draw, - on ; bring 
in ita train, give an -impulse &c. n.- to; 
inspire ; put up to, prompt, call up ; at^ 
tract, beclton. 

stimutate fte. (excite) S24 ; Bmrit up, 
inspirit; a-, rouse; animate, incite, provobt , 
act -, work -, operate- upon ; encoursigo ; pat -, clap- 
- shoulder, 

influence, weigh with, I»as, sway, incline, dispose, predispose, turn 
the scale, inoculate ; lead, - hy the noe« ; have -, exercise- influence- 
•with, - over, - upon ; go -, ccmo- round one ; turn the head, mag- 

perauade ; prevail -with, - upon ; overcome, canr; bring -round, - 
to one's senses ; draw -, win -, g^ -, come -, tfjk- over ; procure, 
enlist, engage ; invite, court. 

tempt, sMooe, orerpersuade, entice, allure, captivate, fascinate^ b^ 



aiBa, Abftenoe of WiiIIm 

V. absence of motive ; caprice ftei £ 
chance &c. (abaence of de»if/a) 621. 

T, have no motive ; scruple fta. 
unwUimff) 603. 

A4|. without rhyme or reaMRi; ■ 
leas &c. (chance) 621. 

AdT. out of mere caprice. 

616. DlaanaBlott m. Sm 

non, debortation, eipoetulatioii, na 
stranee; deprecation &c. 766. 

discouragement, damper, wet Uid 

cohihition &c. (ralraint) 751; ( 
Sec. (memu ofrettramt) 752; cheuc' 
(hindrmct) 706. 

reluctance &c. (untrtflm^nMs) 6 
contraindiealjon, 

▼. diasuade, debort, cry out agrf 
remonstrate, expostulate, warn, oat 



dispirit ; dis-courage, -hearten, ■■ 
deter ; hold-, keep- back, &e. (fw<n 
751 ; render -averee ftc, 603; it) 
turn aside ftc. (deviation) 379 ; « 
from ; act as a drag &c. (Arndsr) 7 
throw cold water on, damp, eot^d 
blunt, calm, quiet^ quencb; dMm 
&c. 766. 

A4}. dissuadiiig &C. v.; iEammd 
dehoTtatory, expostnlatory ; monibi 
-orv. 

dissuaded &c. p.; unindaced Aa>( 
duce &c. 61 5) ; uDpersnadabla tee. 1 
itinate) 606; averse &c (tdMoi"^-^' 
repugnant &c (diMike) 867. 



□stigate, set on, actuate; 
1 the -bac^ 



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v.o.)!- 



INDIVIDUAL VOLITION. 



witeb, euijt awaj, charm, conciliate, wheedle, eaei, lure ; invugle ; 
tantaliM; cajoie &c. (deeeioe) 545. 

tamper wiUi, bribe, inbom, gTMM the palm, bait with a nlver hook, 
gild the piU,make things peanut, put a eopiuto the pao, throw »Mp 
to, h>it die hook. 

enforce, force ; impel Ac (juitA) 276 ; propel &e. 384 ; whip, laah, 
goad, apur, })rick, uise ; egg -, hound -, hurry- on ; drag &e. 285 ; 
taiuat ; adTiM &c. 695 ; call upon &c., preaa £0. (roguat) 765 ; ad- 
Tac«ta, 

set -AH example, - the fashion 1 keep in counteiuuice. 

be -pennaded ftc; yield to t«nptatioEi, come round ; concede Ac. 
( eon tt i it) 76a i obey a call ; follow -advice, - the bent, - the dictates 
of } act on principle. 

A4I. impulsive, motiTe; «ua»-, perauas-, hortat-ire, -ory; protrop- 
tical ; inviting, tempting, &c. v. ; seductiTe, attractive ; I^inating 
&C. {jitatiitf) 829 ; provocative &c. (exciting) 824. 

induced ko. v.; disposed; persuadable &.c. {dodU) 602; spell- 
boimd ; instinct -, smitten- with ; inspired &.C. v.- by. 

MAw. because, therefore, &c. (caiut) 155 ; from -this, - that- mo- 
tm ; for -this, - that- reason ; for ; h; reason -, for the sake ~, on 
tbe acore -, on account- of ; out of, from, as, fotasmueh as. 

for all the world } on principle. 



#lTi [OstenHihle motive, ground, or reeaon assigned.] Plea. — ■■ 
|deM, pretext; allegation, advocation; ostensible -motive, — ground, 

— reason ; excuse &o. (vrndicalion) 937; colour ; glon, guias, 
loop-, starting-hole ; how to creep out of, salvo, come off. 

handle, p^ to hang 00, room, loevt ttamli; staUdng^orse, cheval <U 
bataiBt, <sae. 

pretence £c. (unfrufA) $46; put off, dust thrown in the eyes; blind; 
Bwonahine ; mate -, shallow- pretext ; lame -excuse, - apology ; tub to 
a whale; false plea, sour grapes; makeshift, shift, while lie; special 
plaading Ac. (•optttrtrv) 477 ; soft sawder *c. {AtOtmy) 933. 

▼, pead, ^ege ; snelter oneself under the plea of; excuse jtc. (yindi- 
**^) 937 ; Ib™1 o colour to ; furnish a -handle £c n. ; make a -pretext, 

— handle- of; use as a -plea Ac. n. ; take one's stand upon, make capital 
ont of; pretend Ac. (lie) 544. 

Adj. oatenidble Ac. (mnmftwt) 525 ; alleged, apolc^tic; pretended 
Ac. 545. 

JUt. ostenubly ; under -colour, - the plea, - the pretence- at 



f. ObJMti of VMioit. 



0OOdi — v. good, benefit, ad- 
: improvement Ac. 658 ; in- 
srvice, behoof, behalf; weal; 



1 devoutly to be 
wished ' ; gain, boot ; profit, harvest. 

boon Ac (ffi/t) 784 ; gwd turn ; blese- 
ing; world of good; piece of good -luck, 
- fortune; nuts, pnze, windikll, god- 
send, waif, treasure tfova. 

pwd fortune Ac. (pm^eritj/) 734; 
hapidDoaa Ac. 827. 



61V. Bvil.— V. evil,ill,harm,hmrt, 
mischief, nuisance ; macbinatione of the 
devil. Pandora's box, ills that fleah ia 

blow, buffet, stroke, scratch, braise, 
wound, gash, mutilation ; mortal -blow, 
- wound i imme^icMle vtdmu ; damage, 
lose, Ac (^«noriifM>H) 659. 

<Usad vantage, prejudice, drawheck, 

diMMter, aocidaut, casnaltv; mishap 

Ac. (mitfortune) 73; ; bed job, devil to 

pay; GalamitT,bale,catMtrophe,tngedj; 

189 



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«!•— C£l. VOL! 

f Sourc* of good) poodoew tc. 648 -, 
utCit; &e. 644 ; rernBdy &c. 662 ; plea- 
siir^^vtiig, &c. 629. 

Adj. commeiulabto &c. 931; ueerul 
4c. 644; good &c., benafiL'iftl Jtc, 648. 

AdT, well, arifibt, ssti^factoritv, Si~ 
Tounblf, Dot anun; all for the fasBt; 
In one's -Advaiitage Sic. n. ; in one's 
-f»Toiir, - inWrest &c. n. 

9lu, so far so good. 



[ Adv. amiw, wrong, ill, tn 01 



riOTT. V. fl 

ruin &c. (drtlrtuiiim) 163; adni 
4c. 73j. 

meutAlEufferia^&e. S28. [EtU Ri 
demoa Ac. 9S0. [Oause of evil] t 
&u. 663. [Production of evil] ImmL 
&c. 649 ; painfiilnew Jtc. 830 ; evil i 
&c. 913. 

outn^, wroi^, injury, foul pi 
bad -, ill- turn ; di»ernct^ ; spoliai 
&c. 79' • grieriuice, crying eviL 

V. be b double &c. (o^Mirnty) 7J 

Ad}, diiaiitroiu, bad, Ac. 649 ; a« 



on II. PBoancTtTE VuLITIos.* 
1°. Coneeptvnml FolitUm. 



620. Intention.— W. int^nt.-ion, 

-ioDalitT) purpose; quoanimo; project 
Ac, 626 ; undertakilig &c. 676 ; prede- 
tennination £c. 61 1 ; design, ambition. 

contemplatioD, miod. animu*, view, 
purview, proposal ; ttudv ; look out. 

final cause ; rauon d'etre ; cud bono ; 
object, aim, end ; ' the be aU sud the 
end all'; drift ke. {meifm»ff) 516: ten- 
dency &c, 176; destination. niark, point, 
butt, goal, target, bull's-eve, quintain ; 
prev, quarrf, gams. 

jecisioD, detcminatioD, resolve ; set -, 
settled- purpoee ; ullimaiuni; resolution 
Ac, 604 ; wish Ac. 865 i arriirt jtmti* ; 
motive &C. 615. 

[Study of tinal causes] Teleology. 

V, intend, purpoae, deaign. mean ; 
have to; propose to oneeelfi harbour a 
deugn ; have in -view, - contemplation. 



-p«lto; have 






L 



Ud -,Uboi 
ileavoui^ after ; be -, aim -, drive -, 
point -, level -, aspire- at; lake sim; 
»et before oneeolf ; study to. 

take upon onMelf&c.(uni<ffr(ait<1 676; 
take into one's bead ; meditate, eontftm- 
plale; think -, dream -, talk* of; pre- 
meditate Ac. 611; compasa, oalculate; 
dait-ino, -inate; propose. 

project &c. (plan) 6z6; bave a mind 
to kt. {be vHiitig) 601 ; desire &e. 865 ; 
pursue &e. 612. 

A4|. intended fte. v. ; intentional, 
advised, ezpreas, dstenniiuita ; piapanae 



621. [Absence of purpose in ' 
sucresBion of events.] Chanoe.t— 

chance £c. I $6; lot, fate, &c. (n«MM 
601 ; luck ; good luck &.c. {good) 6lt 

speculation, venture, stakn, game 
chance ; mere ~, random- shot ; U 
bargain, leap in the dark ; pig in a p< 
ke. (uncertainty) 475 ; Buke. pot-luc 

drawing lota; sorti-legv.-tion ; aor 
- yirffthona ; rmiffi it noir, haia 
roulette, pilcb and toss, cbuck-farthi 
cup-tosdVtg, heads or tails, cross and p 
wager; bat, -ting; gambling; the t) 

gaming-, gamblioff-, brtting-boa 
hell; betting ring; dice,- box; dici 
gam-bler, -ester ; man of the turf; 1 



V. cbanco &e. i/tap) 156; stand 
chanc* ic. {be pamblf) 470. 

toss up ; caot -, draw- lota ; lean 
tnut- -to chaoce, - to the coapter 
accidents ; tempt fortune ; chance 
take one's chance ; ran -, incur -, 1 
countei^ the -rvk, - chance ; stand I 
hazard of the die. 

n>eculBte, try one's luck, sot on a e« 
raffle, put into a lottery, buy a pig u 
poke, shuffle the raids. 

risk, venture, hazard, stake ; lay, • 
wager ; make a bet. wager, bet, gaml 
game, plav for; play at chuck-hrthii 

Adj. /ortuitoua ke. tj6: uniuU 
tional, -ded ; accidental ; not meai 
un-deMgned, -purposed ; tinpremedilAi 
&c, 61 3; never tnought of. 



Thai is, vuiitiun having ratarenca to n fOture otiject. 




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V.<L)i] 



OONOEPTIONAL VOLITION. 



Ac tin ; twniid for; intending Sec. n. ; 
nindad ; bant apon Sec. (tamett) 604 ; 
at steks ; on tbs -anvil, - fo^ : in 
-vww, - protpect, - tha breut of; m 
ftUa; tdeological. 

A<v> intentioDBllv&c.a^'.; adTiaedlj, 
wittingly, knowinglj, deMgnedlv, pur- 
foaBly, on purpose, bj design, atudioiialj. 



pMntedhr; with -intent &c. n.; delibe- 
ntalj Ac. ( wtfA prsnudtf nftiMi ) 611; 
nth one*! ajM o^, in cold blood. 

fcr ; with -■ Tiew, - bd ey»- to ; in 
mim -to, - that ; to the end ~, with the 
poM -, with the Tiew -, in contemplation - 

in ptunance of, punuant to ; qua om'tno ; to all 



indiecriminale, promiMmonB ; undi~ 
rected, random ; aim-, drift-, deeign-, 
purpose-, csuec-lees; without purpoM. 

poaaible Sic. 470. 

AdT, eaaually &c. 156; uniptention- 
all; Sec. adj. ; unwittingly. 

en patiant, by the way, incidentally } 
ai it may happen ; at -random, - a Ten- 
ture, - haphazard. 



ttZ. [PnrpoM in action.] Pnr- 

■ntti — Wt punuit ; purauing &c. v. ; 
BRatCDlion ; punmancej enterprise £e. 
(midwtnking) 676; buanesa &c. 6z$ ; 
■Jrw i t M a Ice. (oMoy) 675 ; queat &c. 
jmrn U k) 461; Kiamble, hue and cry, 

tUK, hunt, battue, race, ateeple-ehaee, 
h«Bling,eoiirBing; Ten-ation, -ery ; foi- 
rtiMi ; fport, -ing ; ihootiiig, angling, 
SaUng, luwldng. 

pQwiier; hunt-er, -eman; sportanun, 
HianiMi ; hound Sec. 366. 

Vi poraue, proeecute, follow ; run -, 
■ab -, he -, hunt -, prowl- after; 
J^Ajw; carry on 4c. (do) 680; engage 
B) tc (underlakt) 676; set about Sec. 
i^rM) 66 ; endeavour tc. 675 ; court 
•(■(ftifNMO 765; seek £c.(*(arcA) 461; 
*>■ U &;. {mtentitm) 6zo ; follow the 
^"H 4c. ((rare) 461 ; flih for Ac. («:- 
JS*"™') 463 ; pre» on Ac. (>uute) 
^1 mn a race Ac. {vtheity) 174. 

d)an, give chase, couiae, dog, hunt, 
*MBd ; tread -, follow- on the heels of, 
ie- (iffiMnce) 381. 
i^ upon 1 rush headlong Ac. (no- 
full tilt at; make 
1- at ; run down -, 

j^„ , -, bold- a course ; 

iMpe -, diivct -, bend- one's -steps, 
'Wnits -, play a game ; fight -, elbow- 
Ni^i way ; fallow up ; take -to, - up ; 
I* IB for ; ride one's nobby. 

MJ. puraniDg Ac. v.; in quest of Ac. 
(■ifirwy) 461 ; in -purauit, ~ full cry, - 
tttpuMit; ondieaoent. 



i^) 173; ride - 
»l^-,jump-, 

"■tgame. 



«23. [Absence of pursuit] Avold- 
»noe. — W. abet-ention, -inence; for- 
bearance; refraining Ac. v.; inaction 
Ac. 681 ; neutrality. 

avoidance, evasion, elusion; seduaion 
Ac. 893. 

avolalion, flight ; escape Ac. 671 ; re- 
treat Ac. 287; recoil Ac. 377; depar- 
ture Ac, 393; rejection Ac. 610. 

shirker Ac. v.; truant j fugitive, re- 
fugee ; nina-way, -gate. 

V. abstain, refrain, spare, not at- 
tempt; not do Ac. 681 } maintain the 
even tenour of one's wav. 

exchew, keep from, let alone, have 
nothing to do with ; keep -, stand -., 
hold- -aloof, - off; take no part in, hare 
no hand in. 

avoid, shun ; steer -, keep- dear of; 
fiffbt shy of; keep -one'e, - at a respect- 
ful- distance ; keep -, get- out of the 
way ; evade, elude, turn away from ; 
set one's face against Ac (oppo«e) 708; 
deny oneeelf. 

shrink ; hang -, hold -, draw- back ; 
recoil Ac. 377; retire Ac. (reetde) 387; 
flinch, blink, blench, shy, shirk, dodge, 
parry, make way for, give place to. 

beataretreat; tum-lai],-one'sbaek; 
take to one's heels ; run. -away, - for 
one's life ; cut and run ; be ofl', - like a 
shot; fly, flee; fly -, Hie -, run away- 
from; take -, take lo- flight; desert, 
elope; make -,Bcamper-,sne«k-, shuffle 
-, sheer- off; bredi -, burst ~, tear 
oneself -, slip -, slink -, steal- ^way, 

away from ; slip cable, part company, 
im on one's bad ; nsak out of, pls^ 
191 



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AdT. iu pur&iuinee of &c. (infimti 

6aoi ftfter. take French leave, ^opv, (Invmp, 

an. (all;-bo I jmdra ! to-bo! bolt, alMcoBd, levuit, sWaddle, & 

squBtulste, cut one'i slick, walk oni 

chklkB, show K light fiur of he«la, nul 

aneaelf scajce ; escHpe Ice. 67 1 ; gt> kwi 
Jtc. (ijfjHU'f) 393; alxuidon Sic, 624; reject £c. 610. 

lead one a -douce, - prettj danm ; throw oS the scent, plav at bit 
and seek. 

A41. uneought, iiiiattempt«d ; avoiding- £c. r.i neutral; shtofi 
(unmlUng) (>oy, elusive, evastve; fugitive, runaws; ; shy, wild. 
A4]. lest, in order to avoid. 

InL forbesT I keep -, hamU- off 1 tauvt qui peut 1 devil tAk?^ 
hindmoatl ^ 

6Z4. HallnQlllftlimsnt. — W. reliDqaiah-, abando[i'-m«iit; dsMP- 
tioD, defection, secosaion, withdrawal ; cave of Adullam ; nolle proieym,' 

dJBcontiDuanca ,tc. (catalion) 143; recundalion &c. {reciT7italvm)6o'fi 
abrogation &e. 756; resignation Ac. (ratirtmtnl) 757; desuetude Sea, 
614; cession ic. (0^ proprrty) 783, 

V, relinquish, give up, abandQQ, desert, forsake, leave in the lorch'j 
depart -, secede -, witbdraw- from ; back out of; leave, quit, take lean' 
of, Wd a long farewell ; vacate Ac. (r«v") 757. 

renounce 4c. (oijare) 607 ; forejfo, have done with, drop ; disuaa 4c 
678 ; discard kc. 782 ; with oqi^'b hands of; drop all idea of. 

break -, leave- off; delist ^ stop Ac. (rta*c) 143; hold -, stav- anA" 
band ; quit one'a bold ; give over, shut up shop. 

tbrow up the -^me, - cards ; give up the -point, - argument ; paM 
to the order of the dav. move the previous questioD. 

Adj. unpursued: relinquished Ac, v.\ reluiquL>liing Ac. p. 

Sot. Avoat Ac.1 {jtop) 142. 



eZ9. Baalii«ss.— 

Ac. 632; what one is -de 

job, emnd, commiBsioB, 
- -, rSU, c 



sphere, 



orb, field. 



C Le; 



». business, occupatioa, efflploymeDl; punrft 

ag. - about ; aHair, concern, matter, eaae. 

in the Br«; thing to do, agendum, task, work, 

nifBiou, charge, care ; dutv Ac- 936. 

ice, function, look-out, ilepartitient, capadtj, 

walk, - of life; beat, round, routine; race, 



office, place, poat, incumbencj, livitig; utuation, berth, enplo;; eer> 
Tice Ac. (ler^udt) 7491 engagement ; undertaking Ac. 676. 



; work Ac. (4Kf ion) 680; avocation; presa of biuiiicMAc. (a^ 
iMy) 68x. 

If. pa« -, employ-, BUend- one's time in; employ oneeelf -in, - upon; 
oocupr -, coDcerti- oneself with ; make it one'a -buainece Ac. r.; undel- 
lake Ac. 676; ent«r a profeMion ; betake oneself to, turn one's band to) ' 
have to do witbAc. (do) 680. 

drive a trade ; carrv on -, do -, transact- -buiineiw, - a trade Ac. «. ;' 
keep a shop ; plj one ■ -task, - trade ; labour in one's vocation ; 

""" " - --- ' - •- w(j; attend to -burinass. - one's work. 

, let -, plsT- one's part ; do duty ; 
«barge -, perform- the -office, - <{utiea, - mncti< ' ' 

' ^e«, - a plac*, - a situation ; bold a portfolio. 

be -about, - iaiiig, - eng^ed in, - employed \a, -occupied iritlL* 

19a ^ ^ 





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. (L) n. OOKOEPTIONAL VOLITION. «aS— «« 

Kt -work on ; hftve one's hands ia, liave in hand ; have □□ ooe't -haoda, 

- Bhoulders ; bear the burden ; have odb'b haads fuil Sec. {aeHvit;/) 683. 

be -in the bands of, - on the stoclcB, - on the anvil ; pass througb one's 

Adj. boaini^Ha-Uhe ; worlf-A-daj) profeatioitftl ; official, functiunal; 
busy &c. {acliBfit/ eti.ploi/ed) 682 ; on -, in- -hand, - one's liaada } afoot ; 
on -font, - the anvil ; going on ; acting' 

AdT. iu the comae of business, all in one's day's work : ptofeauoiialh 
&i:.adj. '^ ' 

420. Plan. — M. plan, scheme, design, project; propoe-al, -ition; 
nimeatioiii resolution, motion; precaution &c, (prvmum) 67 y, deep- 
Uid Ac. ^pretneditate(f) 61 1- plan &c. 

*]rstem Ac. {order) 58; o!^[»mz«tion 4c. (arraagement) 60; geira Sec. 

(MU«) I S3. 

sketch, skeleton, outline, draught, dmft, (bauche, brotulton; rough 
•cast, - draft, - draught, - copy ; copy ; proof, revise. 

forecast, profframnu, prospectus; carte du pay»; card; bill, protocol; 
order of the day, list of agenda; bill of fare &c. (food) 29S; base of 
operatJonH; platform. 

r6le ; policy &c. {line tf conduei) 692. 

eontrivance, invention, expedient, receipt, nostrum, arUfice, device ; 
stratagem &c. (cumimff) 70Z ; trick &c. (dtoiptiim) 545 ; alternative, loop- 
bole; shift &c. {lubttUult} 147; last shift &c. {neeMtity) 601. 

meMure, step ; stroke,- of policy; master stroke ; trump-, courtK«Td; 
dtnal de bataiile, great gun ; ciwp, - d'itnt ; clever -, bold -, good- -move, 
~ bit, - stroke ; bright -thought, - idea. 

intrigue, cabal, plot, conspiracy, complot, machination ; under-, coun- 
ter-plot. 

ecbem-ist, -atist; strategist, machinator; projector, artist, ptomoter, 
designer &c. p.; conspirator; itUriff ant &c, {cuimin^) 702. 

V, plan, scheme, design, frame, contrive, project, forecast, aketch ; 
devise, invent Ac. (imo^me) 515; set one's wits to work &c. JIS; spring 
ft project; fall -, hit- upon; strike -, chalk -, cut -, lay -, map- out; 
lay down a plan ; shape -, mark- out a course ; predetenmDe&c.6iI; 
concert, preconcert, prefwtablish ; prepare See. 673 ; hatch, - a plot ; con- 
coct ; take -steps, - measures. 

cast, recast, systematize, organise ; arrange Ac 60; digest, mature. 

plot ; counter-plot, -mine ; dig a mine ; lay a train ; intrigue Ac. (cun- 
tiMff) 702. 

Adj. planned Ac. v. ; strategic, -al ; planning Ac. t>. ; in course of pr«- 
paration Ac. 673 ; under consideration ; on the -t^nt, - c&rpet. 

027. Ketbod. [Path.]— v. method, way, manner, wise, gait, form, 
mode, fashion, tone, guise ; modiu ojKrnndi; procedure Ac. {line of can- 
duet) 692. 

path, road, route, course; line of -way, - road; tekjectory, orbit, 
back, beat, tack. 

steps; stair, -case; flight of eUure. ladder, stile. 

bridge, viaduct, pontoon, stepping stone, plank, gangway ; drawbridge ; 
pass, ford, ferry, tunnel ; pipe ^c. i6o. 

door; gateway Ac. {op<mtiiff) 260; channel, paEssffe, avenue, means of 
•COM*, approach, adit; attety, lane, alley, aisle, lobby, corridor; back- 
door, -etairs; secret passage; covprt-way. 

road-, path-, stair-way; thoroughfare; highway; tumiike -, rojal -, 
coach- toad; broad -, King's -, Queen's- highway; beaten -trick, - 



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VOLITION. 



V.(t.> 



path i bore* ~, bridle- ro»d, - track, - path ; wnlk, Ir'ittoir, fnol-patli, 
pBTBUMDt, fls^, lide-walb ; hy -, Croat,- -rood, - path, - wsyi cut; 
abort -cut Ac. (nnd-courie) 6:3 : carrr/our ; private -. oceupatiaD- rood ; 
highwrtvi wid bywnve; rail-, Inun-road, -way; causeway; canal 4c. 
{conAiti) 350; etreet Sec. (abode) 189. 

ACv. how; in what -way, - manner; by what mode; so, in ihi* 
way, after thia fosbJOD. 

one way or anotbnr, anyhow ; somehow or other .tc. (itulrvmmtalily) 
631 ; by way of ; vid; in troiui'ii &a. 270; on th-.- hiph road to. 

Vbr. ha tibi frutit aria. 






., ditour, citru 



68; jutte militv, mtsta termint, golden bendibue, ninbaga, loop; wii]diti|i J 



m, apurroir iiirpov, aurta mediofii- I (™ 



night ate. (direct) 278 



I 279. 



ligxag &c. (cfrnrtfh 



; shorfr«irciiit ; - o 



V. perform a circuit ; fro-rouodabn 
; maheaiMrour; I 



|.alb; ahort -, , 

great circle aailini;. I past: meander .Vc. (deviate) 379. 

neutrality: half -, half and half- lead a pretty dance ; beat about, - 1 
zjionsurea; compromise. bush; make two bites of a cherrr. 

V. keep in -n middle, - an evieii- A4|. circuitous, indirect, rouojabci 
course; go atrMght Ac. (dutet) 378. xig^^afc&c. (deviating) 379. 

f o half way, compromise, make a AAt. by -a tiide wind, - an indir 
tompromiae. course : in a roundabout way ; & 

Adj. straifrht &c. (direct) 178. pillar to post. 

tf30. S*4Illrflinai>t. — W. requirement, itced, wants, tteccaaitiee; 
necessaries, - of life: stress, eusency, pinch, einr qud non, matter of 
nerrBssitr; case of -need, - bfe or death. 

□eedlulnesG, easentittlitT, uecassity, indispensability, urfrency, 
requisitioQ 4c. (requttt) 765, (simcCtan) 741; run upon; demand -, 
call- for. 

•n kc. (deiire) i6y, ynxii ke. (drficiney) 6^. 
▼. require, need, want, have oocarion for; not be able to -do wilhoQl, 
- diapense with ; prerequire. 

render necessary, necessitate, create a neeeentv for, call for, put in 
requisition ; make a requisition &c. (atk far) 76$, \demand\ 741. 

stand in need of: IscV 4c. 640: deaiderate ; deaire £c. 865 ; be ^eoM- 
sary 4c. adj. 

A4|> required 4c. v. ; requisite, needful, necessary, imperatiTe, cneB- 
tial, indispensable, prerequisite ; called for ; in -demand, - reqiiaat. 
nif^ent, exigent, prsBainr, inatant, crying, absorbing, 
in want of; destitnte of &c. 640. 

. nr ntettmtatr rei Ac. (tucetmrilj/) 6ot ; of necesnty. 

I time to loee ; it cannot be -sjiared, - dlepenwd with. 

2" Sulnemiftice to End». 

■ , Actfol Suhtemiencf. 

631.>laatraiiiaiit«Ut]r. — V. instrumentality; ud4c707:«uV 

serneTi-oe, -ct ; medialiiin, iotervontion, medium, intermedium, xdiicl*, 

hand ; naf ncy kr. 170, 

h'andwaid ; midwife, ncconeAflu', obittetrician ; go-betwMog 
cat* paw ; sleppiup>«t(iDc. 

key: maH(«r -. pMS -, latch- koy; 'op«i Meame'; piaspcirt, |m*w- 
partant, safe-coDduct. 




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T.{I.)n. SUBSERVIENCE TO ENDS. •«— 63 

inatniment &e. 633 ; expedient &c. (plan) 626 ; meane Ac. 632. 

V. Butaerve, minister, mediate, intervene ; be -instrumeiital &e. adj. ; 

A4|. instrumental ; useful &c. 644 ; miDiatetial, tulnerrient, medw- 
loiial ; inter-mediate, -veninf;. 

AAw. throug'b, by, tier; where-, there-, here-by ; bj the -agencr &e. 
170- of ; bjr dint of; by-, in- virtue of; through the -medium &c. n.- 
of; ftloBg with ; on the shoulders of i by mean* of *c. 632 ; by -, witb- 
-the aid Ac. (aaittanci) 707- of. 

ptr fat ef n^/ni , by fnir means or foul : sooiehov, - or other ; by hook 
or by crook. 

032. Keaas. — w. means, resourcee, wherenithal, wave and 

mMUB ; capital iSrc. (nvmey) 800 ; stock in trade Ac. 636 ; provision Ac. 
637 ; a shot in tbe locker ; applinn^^^a Ac. (machinm)) 633 ; means and 
appliance 1 conveniences; cards to play; expedients Ac, (mrnnu-a) 6261 
tvo strio^ U) one's bow ; sheet a:ichor Ac. {tafa,y) 666 ; aid &c. 707 ; 
niBdium Ac. 631. 

V. find -, have-, posaess- mettns Ac. n. 

A4}. instrumental Ac. 631 ; mechanical Ac. 633. 

Adv. by means of, with : by -wbftt, - nil, - Any, - some- means ; 
where-, here-, there-witli ; wberewitbal. 

how Ac. (ia what manner) 627 ; through Ac. (6y iht inntrumentality 
*f\ 631 i with -, by- the ^d Ac. {tanitanet) 707- of; by tbe -agency 
*c. 170- of. 



633. 



g«r; tack-le. -linir -. rigging, nppnratus, appliances ; plant, matirid; 
taMmesi, trappings, fittings, accoutn'ments ; oquip-ment, -age; appoint- 
■x^Mits, furniture, upIiolEtery;chattels; pdraphernalia Ac. (Mon^'ni/s) 7S0. 
mechanical powers; lever, -age; mechanical advantage; crow, -bar ; 
" ^mdiqiike, gavelock, jemmy, arm, limb, wing; oar, paddle; pulley; 
'^V'lwel and axle; wheel-, clock-work; wheels within wheels; pinion, 
^^vnk, winch ; cam ; pedal ; cap«tan Ac. {lifi) 307 ; wheel Ac. {rotalum) 
3 Ml; incbned plane ; wedge ; screw ; spring, mainspring. 
^ handle, bilt, naft, shaft, heft, shank, blade, trigger, tiller, helm, treadle, 
^^^T; turnscrew, screwdriver. 

__ ^ uimmer Ac. {impultr) 276 ; edge tool &c. (cui) 253 ; borer Ac. 262 ; 
•^•M, teeth, Ac. (AoW) 781 ; nail, rope, Ac. (jom) 45; peg Ac. {Aimg)2i4; 
***J>port Ac. 215 ; spoon Ac. {ethide) 272 ; arms Ac. 727 ; cor Ac. (iw«- 
l^'»»Aon) 167. 

.A4J. inatnunental Ac. 631 ; mecliHuicnl, machinal ; brachial. 

43A. SnlMtltiite.— K. subf^timie Ac. 147 ; deputy Ac. 759. 

^ ^_ <39. K^tariala.^K. material, raw material, stulT, stock, staple; 
^"^^ cki and mortar; metal; stone; clny, brick; crockerj' Ac. 384; compo, 
"^**1ion ; concrete; cement; wood, ore, timber. 

__ materials; Hupplie^, munilioti, fuel, grist, household stuff; jaimium 
^_«i i/ood) 298 ; amniunitiou Ac. (arm/) 727 ; contingents ; relay, rein- 
^^^*T:eDient ; ba;:(rat,'o .tc. (/lerional pr'-pfi-ty) yBo ; means Ac. 632. 
.A4}. raw Ac. (unjirfpareil) 674 ; wooden Ac. n. 

— _^ <36. Store. — W. stock, fund, mine, vein, lode, quarry ; spring j 
^**mt, -•i/i 1 well, -epring ; milch-cow. 



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VOLITION. 



v.ai 



n trnde, aupply; hanp Ac. (coihctionj ji; trensure) nMTT^, 
jt i» rt4trvt, rettsrved fund, nealre^, «avmg«, boom boucAt. 
crop, hrnreat, mow, vintape. 
■tore, accumulBtioQ, hoftrd, rick, slack ; iumW \ reUj &o. { pi 

Stom-Uoiue, -room, -cloaet; depo«torj, d^tot, cache, re-poaitoiy, - 
TBtory, -pertory ; repei-torium ; promptuary, warehouse, mfrc^iot, nu^ 
ziiW) butlery, larder, spence; g&rner, graimn; thesaunui tmnk Ike. 
(treaturi/) Soi ; arm-ovy, -ourj- ; arsenal ; dock ; gallery, i 
HfTBtoiy; Bma^sr-etj, -«ria. 

reservoir, ciHlem, taut, pond, ratll-pond : fraoomeMi. 

budi^t, quiver, bmdolier, portfolio ; coffer &c. (recrptaclf) IQt. 

conserTation ; iitoring &c. c. ; Btorage. 

▼. ttore ; put -, Ut -. set- by ; stow away ; sat -, lay- apart ; 
-, hoard -, traasure -, lay -, heap -, put -,g&rner -, sava-up; accuyu 
lata, aiuBss. hoard, fund, jritrner, save. 

reserve ; keep -, bold- back ; liufband, - one's tt 

deposit; irtow, slack, load; harvest; heap, collect, .Sc. 72 ; lay J 
store .%c. adj. ; keep, file [papers] ; lay in &c Qn-oBide) 637 ; preserve ft 



re) ■t v n tnif , 



nk &e. 

4 

■cua^B 
lay V" 



670. 
AOJ. itorad &C. I 

nutiierary. 



637. Provlsloa.— W. provision, 
supply : prist, - to lie mill ; subveniion 
Ac,(aiW)7o7; resource* *c.(mniTu)63i, 

providing So. v.; purveyance; rein- 



reserve, - ordinary ; speie, super- 

C38< Vaata.^v. eonsmnpfi 

expenditure, eihaustion ; dispernoa i 
73: ebb: leakage &c. (e.Tudation) I^ 
loM ftc 776; wear and t«ar; wse 
prod^.-ality ftc. 818; misuse ftc, 6; 
wafting .tc. I'.; rubUsh &c. (ush^m) 61 

V. spend, eipendiUSccoDsuinv,** 
lowup.exbaust; impoverish',spill.dn 
empty ; disperse Jtc. 73. 

cast -. throw -,fling -.flitter- awi 
bum the candle at both ends, vaw 
squander &c. 818. 

' waste its sweetoesa on die d«MrtM 
cast -one's bread upon the walcn^ 
pearls before swine ; employ a itiam 1 
gins to crack a nut, waste powder ■ 
shot, break a butlorlly on a wheel ; Ubi 
in vun&c. (iwf'/M()64;; cut blockaw 
a nitor, pour water into a sier*. 

leak ke. (run out) 395 : nin to was 
ebb ; melt awav, run drv, drr up. 

AOJ, wasted' ftc s.; at a Vw ebb. 
t ; penny wise and pnund fixilish. 
iiyoj ; it Jru nt iijuf jku la ''AawMIf. 

639. SafflalenoT'-V-suflicii-nry. I 640. IiuaJBoleney.— V. im 

ad»]UnrT, nnoiigh, wltlial, ytHmfum m/- flcieney ; insdequa-ry, -tene« ; inc" 
_;{rir, satisfaction, competence ; no I«m. pulencu .(c. (ini^Ki'rfuv) 1 58; delinrtr 
modiiwrity ftc. (aimiirr) 19. ie, ^in^^mtplet^lftl^ 53 ; irapcriarti 

fill: futneas &e. (lomiJttrn'n) Ji; ftc 6$ t; shortcoming ftc. 3041 paoci' 
plen-iluda,-ty; abuiidanci' : copiouoMa stint; •notiDNa ftc. [tmatintm) J 
AlC> adj. I atnp^tudli galore. Iota, nrafb- I doda In mure : haxa mknutAnr*. 



provender ftc yfood) 298 ; puificiim. 

caterer, purveyor, commissary, quar- 
termaster, feeder, batman, victualler, 
grocer, eampraJor, mlaurateur ; jackal, 
pelican; sutler ftc. (mrrvAatU) 797. 

V. provide; make -provision, - due 
provision for; layin,- astDck, -astora. 

aup-ply, -peditBte; furnish; find, - 

cater, victual, proriaion, purvey, for- 
age 1 beat up for ; stock, - with ; make 
Rnod, replenish ; fill, - up ; recruit, feed. 

have in -store, - reserve ; keep, ~ by 
one, - on foot; have to fall back upon ; 
store ftc, 636 ; provide against a miny 
dny ftc. (rnmomg) 8l7. 

I wasteful ftc. (prndiffoTl 818 
I Fbr. mofftw eontfu mofftuu 



: copioiunMa stint ; •notiDNS ftc. {tmatiim 
E. lota, profs- I none In spare ; bar* nibMStttiCfc 




ty Google 



r. (t) n. 



SUBSERVIENOE TO ENDS. 



■S»--«41. 



aion ; fall m«anre ; ' good meMure press- 
ed down and niSDuiK oTer.' 

luzoriuica tc. (fertility) i6S; afflu- 
ence kc. (toeaith) 803 ; fat of tha land ; 
'a land floning with milk and honey '; 
comiico]fla ; hom of -plenty, - Ajnal- 
tluea; mine &e. (itock) 636. 

ou^uiing ; flood ke. {ffreat quantity) 
3ji; Ode &c (river) 343{ repletioii &c. 
(redittiJaBce) 641 ; Ktietj kc. 869. 

T. be -anfficient Ac odf. ; suffice, do, 
juat do, ntufy, paaa mnater; haTe -e- 
nough fte. n. ; eat -, drink -, have- one's 
fill) roll -, swim- in; wallow in &c. 
(tuptrabutuianc«) 641. 

abound, exuberate, teem, flow, stream, 
rain, shower down ; pour, - in ; swarm ; 
bristle with. 

render -dafficient &e. adi. ; replenish 
Ac. <jai) S3. 

Adj, sufficient, enough, adequate, up 
to the mark, commensuiate, competent, 
BAtis&ctoiy, valid, tangible. 

nwMiured; moderate &c. (lemperiae) 

Ml &c. (complete) $2; ample-, plen- 
tj, -tifiil, -teous; plenty aablackberriea; 
oopiotis, abundant ; atoiinding kc. v. ; 
replete, enough and to spare, flueh ; 
choke-full; well-stoclted, -provided; li- 
beral; unstint-ed, -ing; etintleea; with- 
out stint ; un-gpariug, -msoauTed ; lavieh 
ftc. 641 ; wholesale. 

rich ; luxuriant &c. (fertile) 168 ; af- 
fluent kc. (wealthy) 803 ; wantless ; big 
with te. (pregnant) 161. 

uD-exbausted, -waated ; exhaustless, 
inezbauetible. 

Adv. sufficiently, amply, &c. ml). \ 
fall ; in -abundance kc. n. : with no spa- 
rinfc hand ; to onu's heart's content, ad 
UtHtiHt, without stint. 

Vhr> cut and come again. 



I AdT. insaffidently kc. i 



scarcity, dearth ; want, need, lack, po- 
verty, exigency ; inanition, staryation, 
&inine, draught 

dole, pittance ; short -allowance, - 
commons ; half-rationB ; banyan day. 

emptiness, pooineee, <Jtc. «$'.; deple- 
tion, vacancy, ftaccidity ; ebb-tide; tow 
water; 'a beggarly account of empty 
boxes * ; indigence kc (poverty) 804 ; 
in»otvency Ac. (nonrpai/ment) 808. 

V. be -insufficient Ac. nrfr'.; not-suffica 
Ac 639; oome short of Ac. 304; rnndrv. 

want, lack, need, requirti ; caret ; be 

want Ac. (poor) 804; Uve from hand 

roauth. 

render -insufficient Ac. adj.; drain of 

sources; impoverish Ac. (xoatte) 638; 
stint Ac. (begrudge) 819; put on sliori 
allowance. 

do -iosafficieatly Ac. adv. ; scotch tlie 

JLd) .insufficient,inadequnte:too-lLt1'<' 
Ac. 32; not-enough Ac. 639; uneijii^! 
to; incompetent Ac. (imimtrnf) 158; 
' weighed in the balance and found want- 
ing'; perfunctory Ac. (nn7fcrf) 460; de- 
ficient Ac. (incomplete) 53; wanting Ac. 
B. ; imperfect Ac. 651; ill-furnished, 
-provided, -stored, -ofi'. 

slack, at a low ebb ; empty, vacant, 
bare ; short -, out -, destitute -, devoid 

bereft Ac. 789 -, denuded- of; dry, 
diaioed. 

un-providcd, -supplied, -furnished,- 
un-repleni^ed, -fed ; un-sti)rcd, -trea- 
sured ; wupty-handed. 

meagre, poor, thin, scrimp, sparing, 
spare, stinted; starv-ed, -eling; half- 
taned, famine-stricken, famiibed ; jir 

Bcant Ac. (tmalT) 3: ; scarce; not to 
be had, - for love or money, - at any 
price ; scurvy ; stingy Ac. 819 ; at the 
end of one's tether ; without -renourcea 
Ac. 633 ; in want Ac. (poor) 804 ; in 
debt kc. 806. 

defoult -, for wantr of; failing. 



641. aedtmdanoe.—w. redundance ; too -much, -many; aupe^ 
»bniidance,-fluity,-fluence, -saturation; nimiety, transcendency, eiubei~ 
■nee, profuseness ; profusion Ac. (plenty) 639 ; repletion, enough in nil 
conscience, tatis tuper^iu, lion's share; more than -enough Ac. 639; 
plethora, engor^fement, con|7estion, load, surfeit, sickener; turgescenceAc. 
(espantion) 194; nver-dose, -measure, -supply, -flow; inundation Ac. 
ifetUtr) 348; ovaJoRcA*. 



ty Google 



up, Isy on tlui'k-, impnign&te wiiLj 



U-6«3. VOLITION. 

acourauln^oa Sec. {store) 636; henp &c. 7i-, drug, - in ihe uu 
glut ; crowd ; burden. 

exoeM; but-, oror-pliu ; margin ; remaiadm &c. 40; duplicate 
plluAge, espletiva ; work of -, BUpercroKalion ; buniu, ftunonsa. 

lusury; iDlemperance &c. 954.; eitravBgaiico &e. {i^-wiigality) 8l8| 
exorbitance, lavisbmenL 

pleonasm &c, {iliff\ufnat) 573; too many iroas in tbe fire; embgnat 
de richt*fe». 

V. sap«r-, ovBr-nbound ; know no bounds, Bwana ; meet one at vnej 
turn ; creep -, bristle- with ; oTerflow \ run -, flow -, well -. l>riii>- 
over; run riot; over-run, -stock, -lay, -charge, -doae, -feed, -burden, 
-load, -do, -whelm, -shoot the mark &c. (go btyond) 303 ; aurcharge, ao- 
pennturale, gorge, glut, load, drench, whdm, inuudale, deluge, flood; 
drug, - the market. 

cboke, clo(. nctloy, sufibeate 
Uviah Jtc. (iquandeT) 81$. 

tend ~, carry- coals to Newcastle, - owU to Athens ; leach one's 
grandmothi'r to Buck e^gs ; piteet natnre duetrr; kill ihe sIiud, 'gild 
i-i-lined RolJ,' ' paint tho lily ' : butter one's bread on both ades, put 
butter upon bacon : emplot a Et^sm-engine In crack a nut &a. (vnute) 638. 

exaggerate &t. 549; wiillow in; roll in £c. (piatty) 639; rcniUD on 
one's hands, bnng he:tTy on hand, go a begging. 

AOJ. redundant ; loo -much, - niany ; exuberant, inordinate, sip 
perabundsut, excesuve. overmuch, replete, profuse, laTisb ; prodigal 
&c.8li1; exorbitant: overweening; extravagant: overcharged £e. p. ; 
euperaatuinted, drenched, ovarQowing ; running -over, - to waatt, - 

crammed -, filled- to overflowing ; gorged, i«ady to burst; dropncal, 
turgid, plethoric ; obeaa &c. 194. 

superduous, unneceesary, ueedleas, supervacaneous, uncalled for, to 
spare, in excess: over and above Ac. {remmndar) 40; da trtm; adadti- 
tiouB &c. {addUionat) 37; supernumerary Ac. {raervt) 636: on one'a 
Lands, spare, duplicate, supererogatOTj, expletive; un peufarL 

AdT, over, loo, over and abova ; over -, too- much \ too fur ; with- 
out -, beyond -, out of- measure ; vrilh , . . lo spare ; over head and 
ears ; up to one's -eyas, - ears ; txtra; beyond tbe mark &C. (Ira 
303- 



\ 



r runs but it pours. 
C4£. Importaae*.— W. import- 



. natfiialn.. 
ioiport, sigiuficaDce, concern; empha- 

greatnuss &c. 31 ; superioritj Ac. 33; 
nouUiity Ac (r-iyu**) 873; weight Sc. 
(inifomiv) 175 : value Ac. (^iWiuvi) 
648 ; naafulnoM Ac. 644. 

gT»TilT, sericuaDess, solemnity', no 
-jiAb, - laughing uiattt^r ; prnAtirv. ut- 
gvney, strpas: matter of life and dmkth. 

memarabilui, notttbUui, great doings ; 
rsd-letter day. 

neat -ihiiif , - point ; main chanos, 
198 



SubtertVHCe. 

643. irnlinport*iu)«.~». m 

importance, insigniflcance, nothingnes 
immaterialify. 

trivialiti, levity, frivolity ; poltrine 
ic orfj,; poverty; amallness Ac. y 
vonitv ±e. {utdattum) 645 : mattar 1 
-indifference Ac, 866: do objoct, 

nothing, - to signify, - worth spoil 
iog of, - particular, - to booat of, - 1 
spsak of; small -, no )rrcat -, triOii 
Ac. a^.- matter : mere -joke, - notUof 
hardly -,searc<:lv- anrthing ; DOOOIitit 
cipher ; no gTMt sliilm, pM ds ak« 
child '1 play. 

toy, plaything, pop^n, paper pelli 



ty Google 



SUBSERVIENCE TO ICNDS. 



««2— a«3. 



'ike bu ail u>d tho eod all,' cBrdinnl 
flint; nibaUnce, giit, &c. (mmce) 5 ; 
■m lod lubBtance, grneamgn, bead aiid 
boot; important -, principal -, promi- 
MDl ~, sneatial- part ; hau the battle : 
DM ftd non ; brentb of one's nostrib 
it (Hfe) 359 ; cream, salt, core, kamol, 
bnn, nncieus ; kaj, -note, -stone ; cor- 
ner mne; trump-card &c, (dmici) 626; 
alisnt points. 

tOMawyer, first fiddle, ortma donna, 
6aa; triton among the nunnowa. 

¥. be -important &.c. adj., - sonjp- 
Mr,^ ■ometbin)!': import, iigniry,mat- 
IM, boot, be an object ; csrr)' weight 
tc{ii^lii»Het) 175 ; make a figure &c. 
Irtfitt) 873 : be in the ascendant, come 
In Ht front, lead the wav, lake the lead, 
(iiT flm fiddle, throw all eUe into the 
■Mda; lie at the root of; deune -, 
■wil-, be worthy of- -notice, - regard, 
-anKderation. 

Utach -, aacribe ~, give- iniportnuce 



; valuE 



! for; 



-tpco, - by ; mark &e. $;o ; mark with 
»wlul» itooe, underline ; write -, put -, 
ftiU-in -italics, - capitals, - lai^ let- 
••■•i - Urge type, - letters of gold ; 
Kontgate, emphasize, lay straaa on. 

Bib) -a fiuB, - a stir, - a piece of 
•wk, - much ado- about ; make -of, - 
■"eh of. 

Mt, important ; of -importance &e. 
*•• BatnentoiiB, material^ to the point; 
** to be -overlooked, - despisid, - 
■■w! at ; egrepioue ; weiptty Jtc. 
f^nrUial) 175: of note &c. (r^te\ 
*?];iioCable, prominent, salient, signal; 
■•■Wible, remarkable; worthy of-rt- 
■fA,- notice; iierer to be Ibrgotten ; 
""risf, evantfiiL 

tnts, Mrious, earnest, noble, firand: 
""■ >e, commanding, impo- 



VlKirt, pressing, critical, instant. 
. pUiDiount,eMentia). vita), all-absorb- 
■<i ndica], cardinal, chief, main, prinii 
y.priDuipal, lending, capital, fi 



gimcrnck, ■•ew^-nw, bauble, trinket, bagn- 
ttUt, kiclisuHw, knicknack, wbim-whom, 
tride, 'trifles light as ur.' 

trumpery, trash, rubbish, at\iS,fiara», 
frippery ; 'leather or pmnello'; chafl', 
drug, froth, bubbla, smoko, cobweb ; 
weed ; refuse ic. (inuttiity) 64; ; acum 
&e. (dirt) 653, 

joke, jest, snap of the fingers; fudge 
&c. (un>n^(min^)5i7i fiddlestick.-end; 
pncl: of i:oni!ouse, ici;[d fiirce. 

straw, pin, tig, button, rush ; bulrush, 
feather, halfpenny, farthing, brass far- 
thing, doit, peppercorn, jot, rap, pinch of 
sDuir, old song. 

mimUia, details, minor details, sma[ 
fry ; dust in the balance, feather in the 
acale, drop in the ocean, tlea-Uta, mole- 
hill. 

ninedays' wonder, ru^tcWwniiu; flash 
in the pan &c. (impotatct) 158; much 
ado about nolhing &e. (overettimatiim) 



482. 

V. be -unimportant &c. ndj. ; not 
-matler Ac. 641 ; go for -, matter -, 
signify- -little, - nothing, - little or no- 
thing ; not niHtter a -straw tc. n. 

makeliglitof &c. (tindtrettimate) ^83■. 
catch at xtrans &c. (overeltitna/e) 482. 

AOJ. unimportant; of -little, - small, 
- no- -account, - importance 4c. 642 ; 
immaterial; uit-, non-essential; indi!- 
ferent. 

subordinate Ac. (mfenor) 34 ; mSdi- 
ocre itc. (artragt) 39; [Mwable. fair, re- 
spectable, tolerable, cooimonplace ; un- 
, eventful, mere, common ; onlinary Ac. 
(AoMua/) 613; inconsiderable, so-so, 
' in^ignilicant, inappreciable. 
! triding, tricinl ; slight, slender, light, 
flimsy, frothy, idle ; puerile, itc. ifoUM) 
' 49g ; airy, shallow; weak Ac. 160; 
powerless Ac. 158; fiivnlous, petty, 
niggling; pid-, ped-dling ; fribble, inane, 
, ridiculous, farcical ; fini-^ia], -kin : fiddle- 
faddle, finglu-fangle, namby-pamby, 
wishy-washy, milk ond water. 
I poor, paltry, pitiful : contemptible Ac. 
■*<, orerruling; of vital Ac. import-: (contrmpt) 930: sorry, mrAn, meagre, 
■*n. [ rihabby, miserable, wretched, vile, ecrub- 

■ tbe front rank, lirst-rste; f^upcrior by. scrannel, weedy, niggnrdly, scurvy, 
'*.33: conridetab'.e Ac. (ffrtat) 31 ; putid, beggarly, worthless, twopenny- 
■•riidAc. r.: rare Ac. 137. Iia'.fpenny, cheap, trashy, catchpenny, 

■inificant, telling, trenchant, em- ^.-imcrack', trumpery. 
F^slic. pregnant ; tariti. not worth -the pains, - while, - men- 

Mr, materially Ac. ad/,; in the ! tiuuing, - f peeking of, - a thought, - a 

199 



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C«£— tf«9. 



VOLITION. 



v.o 



main ; above all, hot' Jfox^c, 
Unce, to crown all. 



worlh; of- -notice, ~ re|;sTd, — ooa 

atioQ ; de kmd eapritUl ; Tain fto. 

I leu) 645. 

Adv. 8%btl7 Sec. adj. ; rather, somewhat, prettj well, tolanl 
for aught one cares. 

Int^ no matter 1 pish I tush ! tut I pehaw I pngh ! pcxdi, ^ 
fudge I boah I humbug ! fiddlestick, -- end I flddlededee I nerar i 
n'importe ! what -flignifias, - matter, - boots it, ~ &f that, -'a the « 
a&gfoil stuffi nonseDsal atnff and nonsense ! 

rbr. moffna eonatu magnat mtga* ; lej'eu ne vaut pat la elkm» 
it -mntterfl not, ~ does not signiQ' ; it u of no -conwquwioa, ' 
portance. 



«44. VtllltT.— K. utrntj ; useful- 
ness Ac drfj'.; efficacy, efficiencv, ade- 
qnacy; aemce, use, atead, ava^; help 
4c. (aid) 70? ; applicalrility &c, adj. ; 
Euheerrieuca &c. (in^rumerUaiitt/) 631 ; 
function &C.(fru«n«»)6l5; value; worth 
&c.(ffoodneu)64Si money's worth ; pro- 
dueliveneaa &e. 168 ; euibano &c. {inten- 
tion) 6zo; utilization &c. (ute) 677; 
step in the right direction. 

common weal ; utilitarianism £c. 
{phSaathropy) 910. 

V. be -useful &e, adj.\ avail, serve ; 
Bubeerve &c. (be instramnUal to) 631 ; 
conduce&c. ((end) 176; answer -, serve- 
-one'a turn, - a purpose. 

act a part &c. (action) 680 ; perform 
-, discbarge- -a function &c. 625 ; do -, 
i-Biidor- -tt service, - good aervioo, -yeo- 
man's service ; bestead, stand one iti 
good itead; be the making of; help 
&c. 707. 

bear fruit 4c. (produce) 161 ; bring 
grist to the mill ; profit, remunerate ; 
benefit &c. (do good) 648. 

find one's -account, - advantage- in ; 
reap the benefit of &r. (be better for) 658 

render usefiil &c. (>im) 677. 

A4J. useful; of -use &c. n,; serrice- 
able, profiouous, good for; subeervient 
&c. (tmtrumentcd) 631 ; conducive Ac. 
(tending) 176; subsidiary Ac. (Mping) 
707. 

advantageonii £c. (benefie%id) 648 ; pro- 
fitable, gunful, remunerative, worth 
one's salt; valuable; prolific &c. (pro- 
duetitte) 1 68, 

adequate; ef-fident,-fieaciouB; effect- 
ive, -ual; expedient Ac. 646. 

applicRblf. available, ready, handy, at 
hand, tangible; commodious, adaptable; 
of all work 



fl«9. luntUlty. — K. inut 

uaelessness itc. arlj. : ineHicacy, futi 
inBp-,i nap-tit u li !■ ; Qii.Julniervienceiii 
quacy ic.(t>«ii^n>n(7/)640: ineffic 
Ac (mconijflertcc} i ;3 ; uiiEkilfn 
Ac 699; disservice; iinfnutfubiea 
(unprodvctiiiaieti) 169 ; labour •«& 
- lost, - of Sisyphus; 1(mA -troub 
labour ; work of Fenatopa ; sieet 
errand, wild goose chase, id6i« fane 

tautology Ac. (repetitiott) 104 ; si 
erogation Ac. (redundatiee) £41, 

vaniUis vanitatum, v.inily. ina 
wortblessnees, nugadtv ; trivially 
(unimportance) 643. 

caput mortuum, wMte {^(Vf 
letter ; blunt tooL 

litter, rubbish, lumber, odda u>i 1 
cast-off clothes: button-top; ahoi 
tags, orla, trash, n'fuso. sweepings, si 
ings, ofi^ecouringE, waste, nibblo, tU 
stubble, leaving? : broken meat : ( 
Ac, (dv-l) 653; weeds, tares; rul 
he«p, dust hole; n-ffrrrr. ijiwli 

frugei confununs fUfM Jto. (di 
683. 

T, be -useless Ac pdj. : go be; 
Ac. (redundant) 641 ; iail £c. 732. 

seek -, atrive- after imposaibilitias 
vain efforts, labour in vain, roll the i 
of Sisyphus, beat the air. ln»b tb« w 
battre leau aiec UK b^t'in. dontur un 
iffpie dam Feaa, fish iu the air, 
the ram, drop a bucket into an ei 
well, sow the sand; bay tht^ moon ; pi 
-, speak- to tbe wioda; nhustle jij 
a milestone ; kick against ili» pridi 
battre cantre det mtm/m* ; lock the K 
door when the steed is stolen Ao. 
iatt) 135 ; hold a farthing cjuidle U 
sun; cast pearls before 8ntiiieAc(« 
638; carry coals to NewoastJe Ac, 



ty Google 



T. (L) E 



SUIJ3ERVIEK0E TO ENDS. 



uaefnlij &c. adj.; pro 6ono I flHniJ'ince)64l ; waahablftckAuiooT white 

&c. (impouAle) 471. 

render -uwlaaa ftc. ai^. ; dia-raantla, 

-maat, -motuit, -qu&lify, -abia ; umig; 
1 cripple, lame. Sec (ir^rt) 659 ; apiM 
pons, clip tha wings ; put out of i;eai, 

AAJ. uaeless, inutile, inctlie(u^ioua, fudle, unaTitilinfr, bootless ; in- 
operatiTe &c. 158; inadequiLta &c. (nuu^icven^) &40; in*, utwob- 
•errient ; iitept, ineffident, Sic. (impotent) 1 58 ; of do -steuI &c. (hm) 
644 ; ineffectiul 4c. (^aUure) 732 ; inconipeWnl &c. [undaifvt) 699 ; 
' sule, '&aX, and nnprotiUble '; superfluous &c, (i-edut^ant) 641 ; <]]»• 
peniMble ; thrown awaj &c. (toiiif«^ 638 1 abOTtive &c. (unrnof ure) 
674. 

worth-, vala«-, price-lees ; uusalenble ; oot worth a straw &c. 
(tr^Ung) 643 ; dear at any price. 

Tain, empty, inane; gain-, profit-, fruit-less; un-serviceable, -pro- 
fitable ; ill-epent; nnproducliTe !ic. 169; hort de comhot; effete, jwat 
work Sx. (impaired) 6;9 ; obholete&c. (old) 124.: tit for tbedusthole; 
pood for nothing ; of no earthly use ; not worth -huTiOff, - powder and 
■hot : leading to no end, uucnlled for ; im-uecessary, -needed. 
JLdT. uaeleaaly 4c. adj. \ to -little, - no, - little or no- purpose. 
Int. cut bono F what's the good 1 
I. [Specific BubserrieDce.} Ex- j 647. Znexpeillenae. — W. inex- 
M. — W. e.ipedien-ce, -cy ; de- 1 pedien-ce, -cj' ; undiiflira-blcnese, -bility, 
..._Ba, -bility Ac. adj.; titness &c. | .tc. adj.; discommodity, impropriety; 
iffnoHttd) 23; utility &c. 644; pro- I imlitneBS&c.((Juu^rrinrifn<) 24; inutility 
forty; opportunism. \ &c. 645. 

ligfa tune 4c. (occnn'oR) 134. | V. bo -inexpedient 4c. adj.; coma 

V> be -expedient &c. adj.; suit 4c. ' amiss kf. (ditatp-ee) 24; embarrars &e. 
(Vw)l3; befit; suit -, befit- the -lime, : {hinder) 706; put toincoDTeui<?Dce; pay 
-MUOR, - occseioD. 100 dear for one's wliisLle, 

mfom 4c. 82. Ad], inexpedient, iindeNlrab?e ; uii-, 

Al$. eipedieDtidesir-,advis-, accept- in-adviiwble; ubJe-tiuJiiible ; irxtpt, -eli- 
•fc; conTenieut; worth while, meet; I (rible, -admissible, -cuncenient; iu-, dis- 



ll,4iDg; due, proper, eligiblf 
■W^l^; befitting &c. v.; opportune 
At (m •sown) 134; in toco; suitabli; 
fe(aeesrrfi>N(}23; applicable 4c. (uk- 
W644. 
Att, in the right place ; conveniently 

)te. opera prettumt$t. 



commodious ; disadrantii^reuus ; inap- 
propriate, unfit, 4e. Imcorutmant) 24. 

iU-oontrived, -advised ; unsatisfactury ; 
unprofitable 4c., unsubaervient 4c. (uk^ 
ie»i) 645 ; inopportune 4c. (uiuronni- 
abte) 13$; out of -, in the wrong- plaint' ; 
improper, unseemly. 

clumsy, awkward ; cum-broua, -ber- 
■ome; lumbering, unwieldy, bulky ; un- 
manafreable 4c. ( impraciicabU ) 704 ; 
impedient 4c. (in tAe way) 706. 
t unneeessary 4c. {rcdundajU) 641. 
1 VUr. it will never do. 
HS. [Oapebility of producing good. : <A9. (^Oapability of producing evil 
wod qualities.] 'o^adness. — w. Bad qualitit^l BimId«w».~W. hurt- 
tyliimi 4c. adj.; excellence, merit; Tulncss &c. or^'.; virulence. 
^Bseic 944; value, worth, piite. evil doer Ac. 913; bene 4c. 663; 

WI»r -excellence, -erainenro: supe- plague-spot 4c. (I'lun/uM/y) 657 ; evil 
'((■rity 4c. 33 ; perfection 4c. 6^0 ; cvup \ Ht.tr, ill wind ; snake in the gran, ■keli'- 
A »^tr«; master-piece, dief dtaivre. \ ton iu the clowt; amaii eliptid, thorn 
l>^ Aower, cream, HiU, pick, A I, I in the side. 



ty Google 



none siicb, noj^xireil, crane de la rreme, 
Hower of tbe flock, cock of tbe most, 
salt of the earth; champion. 

tid-bit; gem, - of the first water; 
bgoti, precious Btooe, jewel, pearl, dia- 
mond, ruby, brillJADt, treasure ; good 
thing ; rara avii, one ia a thousand. 

bentliceriee &c. 906 ; Roud man &c, 
948. 

T, be -beneficial &c. adj. ; produce -, 
do- -good &c. 5i8; profit &c. (if ofusf) 
644 ; benefit ; confer a -benefit &c. 618. 

be the making of, do a world of good, 
make a man of. 

produce a good efiect; doagood turn, 
confer an obligntion; improve &c. 658. 

do no hann. break uo bones. 

be -good &c. adj.] excel, transcend 
&c. (be tapfrior) ^^ i bear away tbe bell. 

stand the -proof, -teat; paas -muster, 
- ail e)[amiDation. 

challenge comparison, vie, emulate. 

Adj. hann-, hurt-loss ; unobnoiious ; 
in-nocuoua, -nocent, -ofieneive. 

beneflcifii, valuable, of value ; service- 



^0656. 

favourable; propitious &c.(/(oj«-ymny) 
858 [ fair. 

good, - as gold; excellent; belter; 
superior Ac. 33 ; above par ; nice, fine ; 
genuine £c. (/rue) 494. 

best, choice, select, picked, elect, rr- 
rhtrchi, itav, priceless; unpara-tmned, 
-lleled, &c. {eupreme) 33 ; superLilively 
ftc. 33- good ; super-Hue, -excellent ; of 
the firatwiiter; first-rate, -cluas; high- 
wrought, exquisite, very best, crock, 
prime, tip-top, capital, cardinal ; stan- 
dard &c. (perfect) 650; inimitable. 

admirable, estimable; praiseworthy Ac. 
(approve) <)3i i plea»ng&c. 829; cotdrttr 
de roie, precious, of great price ; costly 
&e. (dear) 814; worth -its weiglit in 
EoId,-a.Te<v'stive ; priceless, invaluable, 
mestimable, precious as the apple of the 

tolerable Ac. (not very good) 6;i ; up 
to the mark, un-eiceptionable, -ot- 
jectionable; satisfactory, tiilv. 

in -good, ~ fair- condition ; fresh ; 
sound &c. (perfect) 650. 

Adv. beneficially Ac. odj. ; well Ac. 
618. 



TION". V. (1 

malignity ; malevi^nce !te, \ 
tender mercies [ironically]. 

ill-treatment, annoyance, moliMM 
abuse, oppression, persecDtion, oatv 
misusagB Ac. 679 ; injur; Ac (dam 

badness Ac. adj.; peccancy, abcm 
Uon; paint'ulnesa Ac. 83a; pntil 
Ac. (dneate) 6$5 ; guilt Ac. <W ; 
pravity Ac. 945. 

V. be -hnrliul Ac. a<^'. ; eauas --, ' 
duee -, inAict -, work -, do- em 
6t9; damnify, endama^, hurt, hi 
injure Ac. (damage) 659; pain Ac. \ 

wrong, aggrieve, oppieca, pema 
trample -, trend -, bear htid -, ] 
upon ; overburden ; weigh Hloini 
beavv on ; victimize; nm down; 
lest Ac. 830, 

maltreat, abuse ; ilt-use, -treet ; In 
bruise, scratch, maul ; smite Ac. (•£«■ 
972 ; do -violence, - harm, -- a miaei 
Btab, pierce, outrage. 

do -, make- mischief; bring i 
trouble. 

destroy Ac. 162. 

&d]' hurt-, harm-, scath-, baa».,1] 
ful ; injurious, deleterious, detriawi 
noxious, pernicious, mischievoua, fid 
mischief, mischief-maldng, m^m ift, : 
licnant, nocuous, noisome; pnjn& 
dis - serviceable, -advantageon»; T»i 
WH sting. 

unlucky, sinister; obnozioua; a 
ward, disastrous, 

oppressive, buidensomeiOneroai; 1 
lign Ac. (mnlevdent) 907. 

corrupting Ac. (corrupt &c 6$ 
virulent, venomous, envenomed, oa 
sive; poisonous Ac. (morMfc) 6 
deadly Ac. (kiUing) 361 ; dMbiHl 
Ac. {destroying) 163; inansfucioaa 
859. 

bad, ill, BTTsnt, as bad u bed out 
dreadful; hoi^rid, -rible; dire; n 
peccant, foul, fulsome ; iott«n, - tk 

vile, base, villanous; meanftc.(|Mfl 
643 : injured Ac, deteriorated it. 6 
unml isfnctory , exceptio nable,iiidiltei 
below par Ac. {imperfect) 651 ; Wk* 
trived, -conditioned ; wretchadt ' 
grievous, deplorable, lamentabla; 1 
ful, -able, woeful &c. (iio^H^tl) 8301 

evil, wi-ong : depnved Ac. 945 ; Aa 
ing; reprehensible Ac. (A' 



ty Google 



SUBSERVIENCE TO ENDS. 6«»— 693. 

luteTul, - M ft toad ; abonititible, deteetable, execrable, cursed, ac- 
cursed, coDfouDded} domn-ed, -able; inferDal; diabolic &c. imalevo- 
Unt)gaj. 

unadTiaaUe &C. (inexpeditnl) 647 ; unprofitable &c. (ueeifM) 64$ ; 
incompetent &c. {wntkUpd) 699 ; irremediable Ac (hopeUtt) 859. 

~ ' ' " " '' ; wroDg, ill; to ooe's coal; where the shoe 



AdT. badl; &c. 

Pbr. bad ia the beat; the w< 



e to the worst. 



690. P«rfootloil.— W. perfection ; 
perfectoeK &c. adj.; Lndefectiulity ; im- 
pecc-ancj, -ahility. 

pinh, btaa idial, phtenix, paragon ; 
pink -, acme- of perrection; ne ptu» 
vUra; aummit &c. 210. 

ci/gt»e noir ; philosophor'a atone ; chrj- 
aolito. Koh-i-noor 

model, Htandard, pattern, mirror, ad- 
miwibln Ciichlon ; tnunp j Tery prince 

mutar-pece, super -excellence, &e. 
(jooAuw) 643 ; transcendence £c. (fu- 
ftnarity) 33. 

v. be -perfect &q. adj.; tr&nscend &c. 
(*• -Vrme) 33- 

bring to perfection, perfect, ripen, 
mature ; complete &a. 739 ; put in trim 
Ac iprqxo-e) 673. 

A4J. perfect, faultless; inde-fectiTe, 
-ficient, -fectible ; immacul&te, spotlen, 
impeoeable; free tVom 'imperfection £c. 
651; no-blemished, -injured &c. 659; 
aoatjd, ~ aa a ruiich ; ui perfect con- 
dition ; BCBthlesa, intact, harmless ; seo- 
woTthj £c. ((q/e) 644; rightasatnTet ; 
m tt^mo totut trrt* atque rottmdut ; con- 
Hmmiate &c. {coiufltle) 52; finished &c, 

beat &c.(^omf) 648; model, atandard; 
ininiitaUe, unparagoned, unparalleled, 
ftc- {mpremt) 33 ; superhuman, divine ; 
beTOnd all prwse Ac. {appj-abatum) 931 ; 



AdT. to perfection ; perfectlv &c. 
adj. ; ad wtgutm ; clean, - as a whiBtle. 



691. ZmperCBetloii.— V. imper- 
fection ; impcrfectness &c. adj. ; defi- 
ciency; inadequacy &c. [intiMcieney) 
640 ; peccancy £c. {badnett) 649 ; im- 

matunty && 674. 

fault, defect, weak point ; screw loose ; 
flaw &c. (Sr^oA) 70 ; gap Ac. 198; twist 
Ac. 343: funt, attainder; bar ainister, 
hole in one's coat; blemish Ac. 848; 
weakness ftc. 160; half-blood; short-- 
coming Ac. 304 : drawback ; Kamj sida. 

mediocrity ; no great -sliakcs, - catch ; 
net much to boast of. 

T. be -imperfect Ac. adj.; have a 
-defect Ac. n. ; lieuoderadisadvaiita;^; 
spring a leek. 

not -, barely- pass ronster ; fall short 
Ac. 304. 

Adj. imperfect ; not-perfect Ac. 650; 
de-ficient, -fcctive; faulty, unsound, 
tainted ; out of -order, - tune ; cracked, 
leaky; sprung; warped Ac, (dittort) 
243; lame; injured Ac. {dtleriorated) 
659; peccant Ac. (bad) 649; frail Ac. 
(iceaft) 160; inadequate Ac. {intu^cieti/) 
640; crude Ac. (unprepared) 074; in- 
complete Ac. 53; found wanting ; below 
par; short-handed; below -, under- 
ils full -strength, - complement. 

indifferent, middling, ordinarv, tn^ 
diccre ; averse Ac. 29 ; so-so ; couci- 
couci, milk and water; tolerable, fair, 
paasable; pretty -well, - good; rather 
-, moderately- good ; good -, well- 
pQOugh ; decent ; not -bad, - amiae ; 
inobjeclaonable, admisaible, bearable, 
only better than nothing. 

secondary.inferior; second-rate, -best 
a limited extent, rather Ac. 32 ; pretty, mod»> 



rately ; only ; considering, nil things considered, 
I Wbr. turyit amari aiiqaid, 
692. OlBannass.— jr. cleanness 
kc.ittif.; purity; cleaning Ac. t>.; puri- 
fication, aefacstion, Ac. v. ; purgation, 
lutiation ; de-, abs-tersion; epuralion, 
1, colature ; 



lOugh. 



; drain-, sewei~age. 



I •"• . - - — 

cleannees Ac. adj.; impurity; immundi- 
tv, -city ; impunty Ac. [of mind] 961. 

defilement, contamination &c. r. ; 
fcedation ; euil-ur», -iness; abomination 
leaven; taint, -ure; feloiAc.401. 



de- 



ty Google 



T.O 



laTatoTj, laundry, wseh-houBe ; wash- 
erwoman, l&undreBBi BcaveDger, dust- 

linuh; broom, beeom, mop, rake, sho- 
vel, eieTS, riddle, screen, filter. 

napkin, ctoth, mauldn, handkerchief, 
towel, audary ; doyley, doily, duster, 
sponge, mop, swab. 

cover, drugget. 

wasb,loljoii, delergeni, cathartic, pur- 
gative ; purifier &c. v. ; diainfoctanl, 

V, be -, render- clean &c. adj. 

clean, -«e ; mundify, rinse, wring, 
flush, full, wipe, mop, sponge, scour, 
swab, scrub, bTush up. 

wash, lave, launder, buck ; ab*-, de- 
terge; clear, purify; de-purate, -suu- 
male, -fecate ; purges exputvate, em- 
triate, lixiviate, ediucorate, clarl^, re- 
fine, rack ; fil-ter, -trate ; drain, strain. 

disinfect, fumigate, ventilate, deodo- 
rize ; whitewash ; castrate, emasculate. 

dft, wiuDow, pick, weed, comb, rake, 
brush, sweep. 

rout -, clear -, sweep &c.- out; make 
a clean sweep of. 

A4|> clean, -ly; pure; immaculate; 
spot-, stain-, taint-leas ; without a stain, 
un~stMned, -spotted, -soiled, -sullied, 
•bunted, -infected ; sweet, - as a nut. 

neat, spruce, lidv, trim, ^imp, clean 
as a new penny, like a cat in pattens ; 
cleaned &c. v. ; kempt. 

Adv. neatly Ac. 01(7'.; clean ssawhia- 
tle. 



decay; putre«tMce,-&ctian; o 
)n ; mould, must, mildew, di 
ucor, nibigo. 
sbvenry; slovenlineas &c. <»{)'.; 



lor. 

dowdy, drab, slut, malkin, ili^t 
sloven, slammerkiD, scrub, dragjl 
mudlark, duBtman, sweep ; b«ML 

dirt, filth, soil, slop; dnati net 
flue ; smoke, soot, smndgw, anui^ |l 
raff. 

tordei, dregs, groonds, leM; 1 
settle-ment; heel-tap; dma, -il 
mother, precipitate, scona, ■■hfi^ 
ders, recrement, slag ; scum, fiotk. 

bog-wasli; diteb-, dial)-, bilgt-vi 
rioaiugs, cheese-parings; tiwuBpa^ 
{mdeu refute) 645 ; off-, out Mowd 
off-BCnm ; cajnU martmlm, rttiA 
aptiiBtfecula, clinker, draff; •001^4 
exuvia, morphew; tax, •Air; da^ 

riffraff; vermin, louse, flea, ba^ 
mud, mire, quagmire, tiliumm, 
sludge, alime, slush, sLosh. 
spawn, offal, garbage, esnioo} 

ela &c. 299; slough, p«OCMlt ham 

, is,matler.Buiipuration,iM«teM;J( 

excrement, ordure, dung ; aaw-, m, 

V ; muck ; coprolite ; guano, wai 

duugiiill, cMuptet, mirnn, iiiiililin 
UystaU, sink, privy, jakea; ce«, 4 
Bump, sough, doaoa, latrinm, i 
sewer, common sewer; OloaciBt; i 

sty, pig-sty, lair, den, Augean ih 
sink of corruption; slum, rooki^. 

rot, putrely, fester, mnkle, reek; stink &c. 401 ; mould, -«r: «>■ 
Sc. adj. 

render -unclean &c. adj. ; dirt,-y; soil, smoke, tamiah, dmrj I 
smear, daub, blot, blur, smudge, smutiih, smirch ; d-, dr-abUe, 4C 
spatter, slubber; be-smear &c., -mire, -alime, -grime, -foul; .u 
stwD, distain, maculate, sully, pollute, defile, debase, contaminMev ti 
leaven; corrupt £c. (iitjitre) 659; cover with -dust &c. n.; drmbbl 
the mud. 

wallow in the mire ; slob-, slal>-ber. 

A4). unclean, dirty, filthy, grimy; soiled Ac i^; not to be haai 
with kid plovee; dusty, snuf^, smutty, sooty, smoky; thkk, tw 
drepgr; slimy. 

uncleanly, slovenly, untidy, sluttish, dowdy, dra^etlilad{ 
combed, -kempt, -scoured, -swept, -wiped, -washed, ■•tnitwd, H[ 
Sed ; squalid. 

nasty, coarse, foul, impure, ofiensive, abominable, beasQj^ it 
leechy fe^&c. 401. 



ty Google 



SXJBSERVIEKCE 'XO ENDS. 

mooldy, maetj, mildawad, matj, moth-eaten, mucid, rancid, bnd, 
aone )»d, touched, faetj, effete, roMtj, rotten, corrupt, tAioteJ, high, fly- 
dIowd, maggotj; putr-id, -escent, -efied; purvilent, CHtioiu, peccant, 
fec-ftl, -ulent; stercorsceoua, eicrementitiouB ; Kurfy, inipetiginoiu i 
goiy, bloody ; rotting &e. v. ; rotl«ii as -a pear, - cheese. 

crapulous &c. (itUnr^Krate) 954; groM &c. (impure ia mind) 961. 



6S«. Sealth.— V. health, sanity : 
Boonditen&c. m^'.; vigour; good-, pi>r- 
fect ~, excellent -,rude-, robiut- hpslth ; 
bloom, mtnt itma rn corpors Mono; Hy- 
geia; incorrapti-on, -bility ; good state -, 
dean UU- of health. 

V. be in henlth &c. lu^'.; bloom, 
fiomish. 

keep -body aod soul together, - oa 
one'e legs; enjoy -good, - a good state 
of- health ; have a clean bill of health, 

ntum to health; recover &c. 660 ; 



natore to health ; cure Ac. {reitort) 
660; tinkeT. 

A41. bealtb-y, -ful ; in -health £c. n. ; 
w^, sound, hearty, hale, fresb, green, 
wfaola ; florid, flush, hardy, stanch, 
itaimch, brave, robust, vigorona, wea- 
thtf-proof. 

tm-acathed, -injured, -maimed, -mai~ 
red, -tainted ; sound of wiod and limb, 
Mtf« wid sound. 

on one's legs; sound na a -roach, - 
faoU; fresh ae -a daisy, - a rose, - 
April; hear^ as a buck; in -fine, - 
bigtK feather; in -good case, - full 
bloom; pretty bobbish, tolerably well, 
aa weU as can be expected. 

■uiilsry &c. {heaUh-giving) 6j6; sana- 
torjr Ac. (rtmtdial) 663. 



'. be -ill &c. adj.; ail. 



ess. SlseaBfl.— V. disease; ill- 

tii»s,Btckne88,&c.iii/;'.; ailingftc.r.; 'the 
ills that fleah is heir to'; morb-idity, 
-osity ; infirmity, fulment, iodispoeition ; 
complaint, disorder, malady; •'— ' 



visitation, attack, seizure, stroke, fit. 

delicacy, loss of health, invalidation, 
cflcbexy; cachexia, atrophy, maratmut; 
indigestion, dytpeptia : decay Ac. (iMo- 
rioralion'} 65^; decline, consumption, 
palsy, paralysis, prostration. 

taint, pollution, infection, septicity; 
epi-, en-aemic ; murrain, plague, peeti- 
lence, virus, pox. 

sore, ulcer, abscess, fester, boil ; pim- 
ple Ac. (fuvVA'n^) 350; carbuncle, gather- 
ing, impoethiune, peccant humour, issue; 
rot, canker, cancer, cnrcinomn, caritt, 
mortification, corruption, gaU)n'enH,nAa- 
eeiui, leprosy, eruption, rash, brealdng 

fever, calenture ; inflammation. 

fatal £c. l&opriftt) 859- -disease &c.; 
dangerous illness, galloping cunsumptioil, 
churchyard cough; general brwldllg up, 
break up of the system. 

[Disease of mind] idiocy Ac, 499; in- 
sanity Ac. 503. 

martyr to disease; cripple; 'the halt 
the lame and the blind'; valetudinai^y, 
-ion ; invalid, patient, case ; sick-room, 
-chiunber, 

[Science of disease] Path-, Eti-, 
Nos-ology. 

ifier, labour under, ba affected ivith, 
gasp. 



1 disease Ac, n., 



complain of ; droop, flag, languish, halt ; siclieD, peak, pii 

keep one's bed ; leigo sickness °-- ''-'-'---'---- 

lav -by, - up ; take -, catch- 
break: out. 

Adj. diseased ; ailing Ac. v.; ill, - of ; taken iU, seized with ; indis- 
posed, unwell, HCk, squeamish, poorlv, seedy; affected -, affiict«d- 
witb illness; laid up, confined, bed-ridden, inTolided, in hospital, on 
the fdck list ; out of -biialth, - sorts ; valetudinary. 

mi-aound, -healthy ; sickly, morbose, healthleas, infinn, chlorotic, 
unbraced, droofdng, flagging, tame, crippled, halting, 

morbid, tainted, vitiated, peccant, contaminate, poisoned, talud, 
mangy, leprous, cankered ; rotten, - to, - at- the core; withered, pal- 
Mad, paralytic ; dyspeptic. 

MS 



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6«S— «5». 



VOLITION. 




touched in tho -wind, broken- winded, sjinviurf, jritHpinjt; 
eevtbat &c. (uutem) (14;. 

Tfe«k-lj,-«ned, &c. ^uwail;) t6o; decrepit; dpcnved At?, (tteUrior^a 
659: iacuiMa &c. {kop«lf»t) &$g: in di^-lmiog heitlth; cmnkTi ia 
biul WAY, in donjcer, prostrate ; moribund &c. {dralA ) 3601 
morliific Ac 657 ; epi-. en-deiiiic ; ijinotic. 
656. Salnbiity.— W. salubrity-; 
henllliineaB 4c. mlj. 

~ climate: eudio: 



Preservation of iienitli] hyi/i^ae \ va- 



l«t 



T. be -«a1ubrioiis &e. adj.; Ogree 
nitb : Baiamilate£c. 33. 

A4]> salu-briouM, -tarr, -tiferoos; 
wholesome; haallh-j, -ful; innitnrT, 
propbjiaetic, beoi|ni, bracing, tonic, in- 
vi^mtin^, good for, nutritious; liyg- 

in-uoxioiu, -nocuooi, -nocent; faami- 
s, uninfectious. 
(remediid') 66; ; roato- 
rative &c. \reimtate) 660; uwful &c. 
644, 

•58. ZmproTemant. — w. im- 
pTovement : a-, melioration ; better- 
KMDti mend, amendment, emendation; 
mending ke. v.; advancement; adrance 
4c. (jprogrmt'i 181 ; aacent.tc. 305 ; pro- 
motion . preferment ; elevation &.r. 307; 
iocraaec ke. 33. 

cnliJT-, eirilii-ation ; culture, march 
of btellect. 

reform, -A tion; reriuon, radical reform; 
aocood tbouvbtB, corrwtion, lima labor, 
r<!fiDement,dabor»tioD; punficatioD 4c. 
651; repftir &c. {rtderation) 660; reco- 
very ftc. 660. 



697. Iiuialubritj.— w. inwJ 
brity ; unheal till ness 4 c. adj.; noo-naJ 
rals ; plapio fpot ; malaria 4c. (paittt 
663 ; death in the pot, contacion. 

&dj. insalubrious; un-healUij.-vAoi 

-ferous; mopbitic, septic, aiotJc, delvl 
riouB ; pestl-lent, -ferous. -lential ; tl« 
lent, venomous, envenomed, ]i 



contagious, infection?. 
ng, epidemic, zymotic 

lunutritiouB, indigei _^ 

ncongenial 4c. (duagi-tmng) 24. 

di-Bdly &c. (faSinjr) 361 



hing, ta 



bettT 



-. P>t- 



advancn 4c. (progrfu) 282 ; ascend 
4c, 30; ; iucreaM Ac. 35 ; fruetifv.rijwn. 
lDBtun> ; iiick up, come about, rally, take 
a favourable turn ; turn -over a new leiif, 

wild oats ; rtcover ftc. 660. 

be -better 4c. odj.,- improved bv ; 
tiOT) to -right, - good. - Wt- account ; 
profit by, reap the HoeBt of; make-^Hl 
uiu* of. - capital out of; plac* to good 
account. 

render b»Iter, improve, mend, nmend, 
b«lt«r ; a-, meUnrate ; correct. 
306 



J 



Seterforatton.— _ 

debiutementi wana, abb; 4 
cesuon 4c. 2S7 ; rntrogradatioa let. ifl 
4c. 36. 



ipairment. inquination, injtiry,d»;l 
npe, low, detriment, delacaration, »• 
rage, havoc, inroad, ravage, tcath ; p« 
version, prostitution, viliatiou.di«coli>'9 
tion, oxidation, pollution, defcedati«: 
poisoning, venenation, leaven, contan 
nation, canker, corruption, adiiltBrM>0 
alloy. 

decl-ine, -ennon, •ination; dacftte 
ce,-cy; falling off 4c. v.; cadumty,*) 
nvnitude. 

deeay, dila^udatioo, ravagca at litf 
wear and tear ; cor-, o-rocion ; mmlA 
rotl«D-neiw ; moth and mat, diy-r* 
bligbi, marimmua, atrophy, coUap** 
disor^niiation 1 lUltibrmttitt ke. (^ 
ttrtution) 163. 

wrack, mete wreck, boHjoomb, nm^ 

▼. be -, brcom»- -worse, - d#tMJ9 
alsd 4c. mij.; have wwd bettsr dac* 
dateriorate, d»v"»ot», fall off; wnd 
&r. (ilfrrivte) 36; ebb; ntFDgrada Jt>> 
383: decline, dro^ip) down fte.(|' ~ 




ty Google 



SUBSERVIENCE TO ENDS. 



eBS-SBV. 



ironwte, cuItiTate, advHiM, forward, 
cgtmot ; bring -forward, - on ; foster 



Uiter-,TKnp-, brighten -,w»rni- up: 
poiab, (wik, mftke the most of, set otTto 
^noUg* : prune ; repur &c. (rettore) 
66o; put in order 4c. (arrange) 60. 

nmew, revise; nrnke -consetions, - 
inproTMnenta &e. n.; doctor &c.(rnnerfy) 
to: purify &c. 651. 

idiBTC, refresb, iohite new blood into, 



n-form, -model, -oritKiue; new model. 

naw in a new light, think better of, 
•fpMl&om Philip drunk t«Pbilip sober. 

ftlBkte, mitigate ; lessen Ac. 36- An evil. 

U|. improving- &e. v. ; pro^reaBivt-, 
inpravad ftc. v. ; better, - off, - for ; nil 
Uw batter for ; better advised. 

reform-, emend-ntory ; reparatory &c. 
(mltntipe) 6601 remedial &.c. 662'. 

eorrifrible, improvable. 

Ut. on -confflderatioD, - reconsider- 
•lioo,-ucond thoughts, ~ better advice : 
ti tuliut mpiireniiurn , 



306; go -downhill, - on from bad to 

•aa, - farther and fare worse : jump 

of the frying pan into the fire. 

un to -seed, - waste ; swale, »weal ; 

lapse, be the worse for ; break, - down ; 

spring n leak, crack, start; shrivel &c. 

[conCrnct) 195; fade, go off, wither, 

moulder, rot, rHiiklB,decny, go bftd; goto 

-, fall into- decay i ' fallinto the sear and 

yellow leaf,' rust, crumble, shake : totter, 

-to its foil: perish &c. 161; die &C.360. 

[Render less good ] deteriorate ; we^o 

4c. 160; put buck: taint, infect, con- 






eotrapt, BTulcemte, pollute, viti- 

Suinate ; de-, eiu-base ; denata- 
«ven ; de-flower, -bauch, -Glr. 
-pmve, -grade ; stain Ac. (du^} 653 ; 
diRColour; alloy, adulterate, sophisticate, 
tnmper with, prejudice. 

pervert, prostitute, demoraliEe, bruta- 
lize ; render licious ,tc. 945. 
embitter, acerbate, aggravate, 
injure, impair, lab^fy, damage, harm. 
hurt, shend, scatb, spoil, mar, despoil, 
dilapidate, waste ; overrun -, ravage : 
pillnge 4c. 791, 

wound, stab, pierce, maim, lams, mT~ 
bate, cripple, hoi^fh, hamstring, hit be- 
tweeu wmd and water, scotch, mangle, 
niulilale, disfigure, blemish, deface, warp. 

blight, rot; cor-, e-rode ; wear -away, - out : gnaw, -atthe rootof; 
p, mine, undermine, shake, sap the foundations of, break up ; di»- 
organise, -mantle, -mast : destroy 4c. 163. 

damnify 4c. (aggrievt) 649 ; do one's worst ; knock down; deal a 
blow to ; pUy -havoc, - sad havoc, - the mischief, -- the deuce, - the 
very devii- -with, - among : decimate. 

JUIJ. unimproved 4c. (improve 4c. 658^; deteriorated 4c. r.: al- 
tered, - for the worse; injured 4e. v.; sprung; withering, spoiling, 
Ac. 1'.; on the -wane, -decline; tabid; degenerate ; worse; the -,(5l 
the- worse for ; out of -repair, - tune ; imperfect ic. 65 1 ; the worse 
for wear; battered; weather-ed, -beaten ; stale, txijs^, nhaken, dilapi- 
dated, frayed, faded, willed, shabby, second-hana, threadbare ; worn, 
- to- -a thread, - a shadow, - the stump, ■- rags ; reduced, - to a skele- 
ton ; far gone. 

decaved 4c. p.; moth-, worm-eaten: mildewed, rusty, mouldv, 
spotletf. seedy, lime-worn, mosst-grown; dipcnloured ; effe'le, wasted, 
crumbling, mouldering, rotten, cankered, blighted, tainted ; depraved 
4c. (cirtt**) 945 ; decrep-id. -it; broken down; done, - for, - up; 
worn out, used iip ; lit for the -dust-hole, - waste-papor basket ; pest 
work 4c. (uMifU) 64;. 

at a low ebb, in a bad way, on one's last I^^ : undermined, dediu- 
ous ; nodding to its fall 4c. i,iiatnu1ion) 162 ; tottering 4c. (dangrrmu) 
665 ; pa.it cure 4c. (Aopekm) 859 ; fatigued 4c. 688 ; retrograde Ac 
(fttroffi-etnte) 183 ; deleterious 4c. 649. 

Vbr. out of the frying pan into the fire ; trgrttcit mtdend*. 
2<ff 



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«CB_C63. VOLITION. V. (i 



660. SsBtoratton.— w. restor- 
ation, -al ; re-iiutatemeDt, -plocemeut, 
-liabilitatioa, -establishment, -conatruc- 
tion; reproduction &o. 163; re-DOTation, 
-newal ; reviv-al, -eacaace j refreshment 

-vivificatioa, -riction ; Phienut ; teor- 
ganizadon. 

rautittanct, second youth, rejuveues- 
cance, aev birth ; regenera-tion, -cy, 
-teness; palingeneais, reconversion. 

redreas, Tetrieval, reclamation, re- 
covery i coavalascence 1 resumptii: 



•61. RelapRe. — V. raluM^li 

falling back &c. v. ; retrognutiv 

[Roturn to, or recurrano* <tf s 

itate] backalidii^, leddivatum, li 



V. relapse, lapse } fall ~, alicb-^ | 
back; return; retrograde Sx. Sl^j 
cidivate ; fall off &c 65^ agaiik 



repair, reparation; recruiting &c. n. ; cicatrization; disiufectioii; 
tinkering'. 

reaction ; redemption &c. {deUveranee) 672 ; restitution &C. 790; 
relief &c. 834. 

tinker, cobbler ; ifti foedicatrix &.C. (rtmedy) 662. 

curableuess. 

v. return to tb« oriinna] state ; recovor, rally, revive ; conie -to, - 
round, -to oneeelf 1 pull through, weather the storm, be oneedf again; 
get -well, - round, - the better of, - over, - about ; rise from -one's 
nshee, - tlie grave ; survive &c. (ouf^'tw) 110; resume, reappear ; oome 
to, - life aj^ain ; live -, rise- again. 

heal, skin over, cicatrize ; rit;ht itself. 

restore, put back, place in Uatu quo; re-instate, -place, -seat, -haU- 
libite, -establish, -estate, -install. 

re-construct, -huild, -organize, -constitute ; reconvert ; re-oew, 
-DOvate; r^euerate; rejuvenate. 

re-deem, -claim, -cover, -trieve ; rescue Ac. {ddiver) 672. 

redress, recure ; cuie, \ii^s.\, rtmedy, doctor, physic, medicate; break 
of; bring round, set on one's legs. 

re-suBcitate,-vive, -animate, -vivify, -call to life; reproduce &o. 163; 
warm up ; reinvifroratt, refresh, &e. 689. 

redintegrate, make whole; recoup &c. 790 ; make -good, -all square; 
rectifj' ; put -, set- -right, - to rights, - straight ; set up, coneot ; 
put in order &c. {arrange) 60; refit, recrmt; fill up, - the ranks; 
reinforce. 

repair; put in -repair, -thorough repfur,- complete repair; retouch, 
botch, vamp, tiuk^r, cobble ; do -, patch -, plaster -, vamp- up ; dam, 
fiu»-draw, heel-piece : stop a gap, stanch, staunch, caulk, calk, careen, 
splice, bind up wounds. 

AOJ, restored &c. v. ; redivivv*, convalescent ; in a fair way ; none 
the worse. 

restoring &c. n. : restorative, recuperative ; sana-, repara-tive,-toi7; 
curative, remedial. 

restor-, recover^, san-, reroedi-, retriev-, cur-able. 

AdT. in ttaia quo \ as you were. 



662. Steined7.—w. remedy, help, I 663. Bane.—ir, buio,eniM|l 
redrees; antidote, counter-poison, pro- Ac. 619; hurtfulnew &c (MbiMi)Cj 
^ylactic, antiMplie, oon*Gtn», TMtora- 1 painfulnesa &c. (omw ^ fM) H 



ty Google 



SUBSERVIENCE TO ENDS. 



6«Z— seB. 



•cour^ i:c. (jiHiiia/imtut) 975 ; rf< 
hertdttM ; wbit« elephant, 
sting, ftuig, thurn, tang;, bramble, briar, 

poiwD, lesTen, TiruB, Tenom ; arsenic, 
Piussic acid, imtimunj, tartar emetic, 

maltma, azote, rawer gas ; pest. 

Tuet, worm, moth, motli and nut, 
fungiu.nuLdew ; dT7-Tot;caiiker,-wormi 
cancer ; torpedo ; viper &c. {tvU-dorr) 
9131 demon £c. g8o. 

hemlock, heDebore, iiigbt«bada,6«Un- 
douna, henbane, aconite ; UpM tree. 

[Science of ixHsona] Toiicoliyy. 

Afl}. boDefuI &c. (bad) 649: poison 



£e. (uawAofawHna) 657. 



to SiC. 174; palliatiTe ; febii- 
Mil, -4tive; ■pecific; emetic, 
; Nepenthe, Mithridate. 
lical -, perfect -, certain- 

X remedy, 
ine, Quemcalt, limples, 
1, draught, dose, pill, boluB, 
inct-ua, -ure ; medicament. 
receipt, r«cipe, prescription ; 
panacea, elixir, tUrir vita, 
'« stone ; balm, balaam, cor- 

itment, cerate, dl, lenitire, 
etic; plaster; epithem, em- 
liniment, cataplasm, sinap- 
asade, traumatic, Wnerary, 
ulticBi collTrium, depilatory. 
, pledget ; oaadiga &e. {tup- 

■^ medical treatment, ngi- 

jy, -etics ; rii mtdicatrir, - nirtura ; midtiint axptrtaitti 

g, Ueeding, veneeectioD, phlebotomy, cupping, leechu ; 

nrgical operation. 

cy, -colony, -ceutica; Acology ; Materia Medica, Therapeu- 

fry ; Homce-, All-, Hydr-opathy ; cold water-, open air- 

itics : Sur-, Chirar-geryi healing art, leeehoraft ; Ortho- 

;y ; Dentistry, Midwifery, Obstetrics. 

infirmary; pest-, laiar-house ; lazaretto; lock hospital; 
tanU; amtmiance; dispensary; »anaton-vn, spa, pump- 
; Aotpice ; Red Croea ; nursing home, 
hysician, surgeon ; medical -, general- practitioner ; medi- 
Dt, apothecary, phannacopolist, druggist ; leech ; jEaculn- 
:rates,Qalen; necoucAntr, midwife, oeutiat, auiist; operator; 
thly nurse, sister ; dresser. 

a -remedy &c. n. ; doctor, dose, phyric, nurse, mkiisterto, 
s the wouQds, plaster ; prevent Ac. 706 : relieve &e. 834 ; 

658; restore &c. 660 ; drench ■with phyaic; Ueed, cup, 

icdial ; restorative &e. 660 ; corrective, palliative, bealios ; 
ive; pmphylactic: salutiferouB&c. (simi/ary) 656; medic- 
lerajjeutic, chirurgical, epulotic, paregoric, tonic, corro- 
Jeptic, biilsamic, anodyne, hypnotic, neurotic, narcotic, 
initive, demulcent, emollient ; depuratory ; deter-eive, 
irsive, disinfectant, febrifugal, alterative; traumatic, viO- 

'; peptic; alezi-pharmic, -teric ; 
3. Contingent Stihaervienct. 



(had) 649; poisonous 



iKfiBty.-V. safety, security, 
'egnalnlity : itivulnera-bility, 
adj.; danper -past, - over; 
a over ; coast clear ; escape 
eaos of escape, safety-valve ; 
atladium. 
, ward-, narden-ehin : tute- 



M5. Dancar.— ir. danger, peril. 
insecurity, jeopardy, risk, baiard, ven- 
ture, precanousnesg, slipperineBg ; inata- 
bility ftc. 149 ; defencelesoness Ac. adj. 

expoeure £c. (JieibOitt/) 177; volner- 
aMlity; viilnerablepo)nt,haelof Acbillei; 
foriora Jiope &c. {h^ptUtmtm) 859P. 



ty Google 



<««— ««B. VOU 

Bge, custody, safe keeping; preaervatjon 
.fee. 670 ; protection, auspices. 

safe-conduct, escort, convoy; guard. 
Bhield, ftc. (defence) 717; guardian an- 
gel; tutelary -god, - deity, - saint: 
geaiua loci. 

protector, guardian; 'ward'^n, •Kt., 
preserver, cuetodian, duenna, chaperon, 
third person. 

wal£h-, biD-dog ; Oerberus ; watch-, 
polk»-maa ; sentinel, sentry, scout, &i 
(^oammg) 668 ; gairison ; guard-ship. 

[tiaans of safety] tetiige &c., anoh< 
&c. 666; precaution &c {prfparalion) 
673; quaranline,cordon«mttai>-«. [Sense 
of security] conlidence &c. S53. 

V, be -safe &c. tu^. ; keep one's head 
above water, tide over, sava one's bacon ; 
ride out -, weather* the storm ; light 
upon one's feet; bear a charmed life 
escape &c. 671. 

make -, render- -aa& kc adj. ; pro- 
tect; take care of fie, (cai-e) 459; 
serve &c. 670; cover, screen, shf 
shroud, flank, ward ; guard &c. (defend) 
717; secure &c. {redrmn) 7SI ; »o- 
trench, fence round, &c. (nrcumnTi**) 
129; house, neetle, ensconce; take 
chnige of. 

escort, convoy; garrison; watch, 
mount guard, patrol. 

make assurance double sure &e. (ou-- 
don) 864; take up a looM thread ; taki 

erecautiona &a, ^ 
le mef topsails. 

seek safety ; take -, find- shelter &c. 
666. 

A41. safe, secure, sure ; in -safety, - 
security; on the safe aide; under the 
•shield of, - shade of, - wing of, - sha- 
dow of one's wing; under -cover, - lock 
and key ; out of -danger, - the meshes, 
~ harm's way; on sure ground, at an- 
chor, high Olid dry, above water; un- 
threatened, -molested ; prot«cted &c. v. ; 
caeetido tutut ; panoplied Ac (defended) 
717. 

snug, seaworthy ; weather-, water-, 
fire-proof. 

defensible, tenable, proof against, in- 
vulnerable; un-asB(uIable, -attackable; 
im-pregnable, -peidible ; inexpugnable. 

safe and sound &c. (preitrved) 670 ; 
harmless ; scnthleaa Ac. (perfect) 650 ; 
onhaMTded ; not -uangeroua &c. 665. 

protecting £c. v.; guardian, tutelaiyi 



nON. V. (L 

[Dangerous couieej leap IB tkst 
&c. (roiAnan) S63; toad to na,fl 
de»cenMu* Avemi, hsjr-hreadtb SHip 

cause fur alarm ; soufce of daqgM 
667. [Approach of dangv] nd 
breakers- sjiaad } stonnbrowii^; di 
-in the horizott, - gathering; wan 
&c 668; alarm &c 669. [8nN 
danger] apprehension ke. 860. 

V. be -u danger ftc. «^'. ; b**^ 
to -, mn into -, incur -, Mwoa 
-danger &e. n. ; run a Ak ; Uj OW 
open to &e. (liebUiti/y 177; lean m 
trust to- a broken reed ; fial tb»fft 
sliding &om under one, hava to >■■ 
it ; have the -chances, - odA^ aga 

hang by a thread, totter ; daM 
stand- on a volcano ; sit on a bam 
gunjiowder, live in a glaat hooB. 

bring -, place -, pat- in -iaagtt 
n. ; endanger, exposeto &Bg«r, imft 
jeopard, -ixe ; compromise; aailteoi 
the wind &c (raiX) 863. 

adventure, risk, haiara,mitan,d[ 
•et at haiuil ; run tlia gaoUol 
(liar*) 861 ; engage in a fodon kifl 

threaten &c. 909- danger; IH 
hard ; lay a ti&p for Jtc. (dteiimt St 

AOS. in -danger ftc m.; aadugl 
&C. c; fraufpht with danmr; dug 
haMud-, penl-, pari-, peiwiil^«aa| 
safe, unprotected, Ac. (safa, pratML 
664) ; insecure, nn ttu s I w wU iy ^ 
upon sand, on a sandy faan& 

defence-, fence-, guard-, harbooH 
unshiolded ; vulnerable, iiumgiMMa, 
posed; open to &c (liMti 177, 

mu flioM,Bt bay; on-tl» wiaaf< 
of the wall, - a lee shore, - tiw nd 

at stake, in question ; pracarloHi 
tical, ticklish ; slip-paiy, -mt ^m 
by a thread &c. r. ; witha haltaria 
one's neck ; between -the tiaiiiMn 
the anvil, - Scylla and Ohaiybttia, — 
fiiee ; on the -adge, - baink, - iw 
a- -precipice, - volcano; in tiw 1 
den, on slippery ground, under flra} 
out of the wood. 

un-wamed, -admotudbadi titk 
unprepared £c. 674 ; -Tini'ijiinJ 
yinexpectant) 508. 

tottering; un-stable, -atBadft A 
top-heavy, tumble-doi n, mMhai 
crumblinfr, waterlog n; bdp-, fri 
leas ; in a bad way , .adaeod la •^ 



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V.(L)n. 



SUBSERVIENCE TO ENDS. 



«««— 6«a. 



imMmtiTS &e. 670 j trtutworth; &e. ■ the lut extremitj-, trenibliitg in the 
gjD- I balance ; noddiog to ita bll &c. (iltttruc- 

ttw. tx ohtmdtmtieauUUi withim- I timi) 163. 
paB^> I tareatening &c. 909; omininia, Ul- 

nr. ftll** Weill *>'>'» rw •i'i ntave \ omened; aloimiitg &c. (/eor) 860; ez- 
MnaM^Mo. [plosive. 

adventuroua Ac. (nwA) 863, (Wrf) 

l86i. 
I Pbr. iaeidit in Bcyliam qui mUt vitart Charybdim ; ntm tua re* 

eS7. [Souice of danger.] Plt&U. 
— H. roeka, leett, cocu reef, ■unken 
rocka, snags ; suids, quiclcsMids, Good- 
win sanda, sandy foundation ; slippery 
grouud ; breakers, shoals, sb allows, bank, 
Hheir, flat, lee shore, iron-bound coast i 
rock -, breakere- ahead. 

precipice; maeletrom, vtrfcanui am- 
bush &c. 530; pitfall, tn^-door; trap 
&c. ($nare) US- 

sword of Damodea ; wolf at the door, 
snake in ths grass, death in the pot ; la- 
tency &«. 536. 

ugly customer, dangerous person, le 
chat qui dart ; tirebrand, hornet's nest. 

Phr. Mtt anffuit in A«rbd ; prarimuM 
ardet Ucaiegon. 



«M. [Meaiia of safety.] ,,, 

-». ntnge, sanctuary, retreat, fast- 
Mi; keep, last resort ; waid ; prison 
tc.7;i; aaylnm, ark, home, refuge for 
Iks itttitute ; hiding-place &c. (ambia/i) 
IP; ttmetum tanctonan Ac. (jrnwcy) 

nadsteftd, anchoiaee ; breakwater, 
Kls, port, haven; harbour, -of refuge; 
"foft; pier, jetty, embankment, quay. 

nmt, sheltAT, screen, lee-wall, wing, 
ttd, umbrella. 

*tll Ac. (rHcUmre) 233; fort Ac. 
W"««) 717. 

■ttor, kedge ; grap-nel, -pUog iron ; 
*■*> anchor, maiji-stBT ; support Ac. 
Kf; cheek Ac 706: bollaat. 

^fmaat; vent-peff; aofety -ralve, 
-Iv^. lightning conductor. 

■«ani of eacape Ac. {atapt) 67' i 
*tet, swimmiDg belt, cork jacket; 
*«s. 

■fcgnard Ac. {prvtrctim) 664. 

*■ isek -; take -, find- refuge Ac. » 
'*** ODewJf into the arms of. 



parachute, plnuk, atepping- 



; eeek -, find- safety Ac. 664; 



If. — V. warning, caution, eoMot; notice Ac. (tn/or- 
m) (37: premoni-tion, -sbment; prediction Ac. ;ii; cootrain- 
diea^n, feasoD, dehortatioa ; admoaition, monition ; alarm Ac. 669. 

kandwiitiiigoD the wall, (al<< upAar<rn,yel]owflm;; fo^ignal,-hom; 

Umitor, warning voice, Oaaeandra, signs of the timee. Mother Gary's 

cUekena, stormy petrel, bird of ill omen, gathering clouda, clouds in 

tb« horisoa, death-watch. 

walcb-tower, beacon, sgnal-poet; light-house Ac (indicntion ofleeidily) 

Mnt-inel, -ry : watch, -man : watch and ward; watch-, ban-, boose- 
dog; pktrol, Tedette, picket, bivouac, scout, spy, spial ; advanced -, rear- 
gnaid. 

T. warn, caution; fore-, pre-wam ; ad-, pte-moidah; give •notice, - 
Warning ; dehort ; menace Ac. {thrralai) 909 ; put on one's guard ; aonnd 
the alann Ac. 669 ; croak. 

bewmre, wart) ; take -warning, ~ heed at one's peril; keep watch and 
Vlfd Ac. (car*) 459' 

M/U. WBtnng Ae. e.; premonitory, monitory, eauldonaiy ; admoni' 
toy, -«»▼*. 

311 rs 



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Sm—€9Z. VOLITION. V. (L) 

norned £c. v.; oa one's piard &c. {carffuT) 459, (cmifuwi) 864. 
A<lv> tn t«rr«ren> &c. (tArfnt) 909. 

Zat. beware ! ware [ take care I mind -, take care- wh»t yon aq 
about I miod t 

Vbr. ne reBtillex ptu It ehat gvidort; Jamum luAat m oomw. 

569. [Indication of danger.] Alarm. — W. alsnn ; alunm, Uram, 
tilarm bell, tocsin, alerle, beat of drum, sound of trumpet, note of ftLum, 
hue and crj, fire-cross, ugnal of distress; blue-lights ; wtz-erj, -whoc^; 
warning Sec. 668 ; fog-signal, -bom ; yellow flag ; danger aigtul ; nd 
-light, - flag. 

false alarm, cr; of wolf; bug-bear, -aboo. 

V. give -, i^e -, sound -, beat^ the or an -alarm Set. n.; ■!■«( 
vara &C. 668 ; ring the tocsin ; battre la gtnlrah ; CI7 nolf. 
tLii. alarmio^ Ac. i>. 
znt. taaoe ;ui peat I ^1 vive f 

570. Preservatloiii-ir. preservation ; safe keeping ; eonseirslk^ 
&c. {A>ragt) 636 ; maintenance, support, eustentation, consemtim ; m 
amt^vatrix; salvatioi) &c. (deUveraace) 672. 

[Ueaiis of preeervatdon] prophylaxis ; preaerv-er, -ative ; Hjgi-Mlkih 
-antics ; cover, drugget ; cordon ttmitaire. 

[Superstitious remedias] charm &c. 993. 

▼. preserve, maintain, Iceep, sustain, support ; keep -up, - oliTe ; Mt ' 
triUinglv let die ; bank up ; nurse ; save, rescue ; be -, majcs- ■«•& Ah 
664; take care of &c. (care) 459; guard &c. (defend) 717. 

itare euper attiiquat viae ; hold one's own; bold -.stand- -one's groOBi 
&C. (raitt) 719. 

embalm, dry, care, salt, pickle, season, kyonize, bottle, pot, tin, OW | .' 
husband &c. {itore) 636. 

Adj. preserving >^c. i'.; conservative; prophylactic 1 pwenftaif, 
-live ; hygienic. 

preserved &c v. ; un-impaired, -broken, -injured, -hurt, -«iq^" 
mnrred ; safe, - and sound ; intact, with a whole skin. 

Pbr. Ro/umui le^ Atifflice muiari, 

671> Bscapa. — ir. escape, scape; avolation, elopement, tt^t; 
evftuoo &c. (ofoidance) 623; retreat; narrow -, hairbreodth- MOifa; 

come off, impunity. 

[Means of escape] loophole &c. (opening) 260 ; path &c. 627 ; nltagc 
&c. 666; vent, -peg; safetr-valve : drawbridge, fire-escape. 

reprieve &c (deiiverance) '672 ; liberation &c. 750. 

refugee &c. (Jiigitiiie) 623. 

V, escape, scape 1 make -, effect -, make good- one's eteape ; gat -a^ 
- clear off, - well out of ; echapper beHe, save one's Won ; weaun tta 
storm &c. (ffr) 664 ; escape scot-free. 

elude &c., make olf &c. {acoid) 623 ; march off &c. (jfo (nooy) 9Q3f 
give one the slip: nlip through the -bands, - fingers; slip the ooiEt^ 
wriggle out of : break -loose, - from prison ; break -, slip ~, geb- nnyi 
hnd -vent, - a hole to creep out of. 

AdJ- escap-ing, -ed &c. v.; et^len away, fled. 

Pbp. the Dird has flown. 

67Z. Dellveranoe. — w.dcliverance,extricatJoD,reMue; iimhiiia 
-al : respite; liberation &c. 750; redemption, salvation ; riddaiMnj^M 
delivery ; redeemablenesa. . ; 



t, Google 



PRECURSORY MEASURES. 



eacue, save, redMm, nuuom; bring -off, 
t the wheel out of the rut, snatch from th 



V. delirer, eitricste, i 
through ; tirar tft^airt, get t 
JKwa of death, come to the rracue ; rid ; ratrieve Jtc. {regtore) 660 ; 
get- rid of. 

&dj- saved &a. v. ; extric-, redeem-, reecu-&ble. 

Int. to the reacue I 



3°. Precursory Meature*. 



a7S> Preparatloii.— M. prepa- 
ration; proriding &c. v.% prori-Mon, 
•dence; anticipatioii kc.{foretigM) llo\ 

Sire-caudou, -cODCertatioii, -duposition; 
□recast &c. {plan) 626; rehearsal, note 
of preparatioa, 

[Puttiiig in order] arrangement £c. 
60; clearance; Bcyustment &c. 33; tun- 
ing ; equipment, outfit, acconOament, 
amsmeat, array. 

tipenine &c. r. ; maturation, ovolu- 
tion ; elaboration, concoction, digestion ; 
gestation, hatching, incubation, sitting. 

gronndwork, first stone, cradle, step- 
[ang-«tODe ; foundation, scaffold, £c. 
(«KDporf) 31;; scaffoldinR-, ^cA<i/i)U(J(i^. 

[PrBparation -of men] training &c. 
(rdHcatum) $yj; inurement &c. (noitC) 
613; noTit:aIe ; [- of food] cook-ing, 
-eiy; brewing, culinarj art; [— of the 
•jil^ till-, pbugh-, Bow-ing ; semination, 
cnltiTatioD. 

[8t*t« of beinii prepared] prepared-, 
wadi-, ripe-, mellovv-neas ; maturity ; tin 
impromptu fait d loitir. 

[Preparer] preparer, trainer, pioneer ; 
acaKt-tDvrrier, -courmr ; sappers and mi- 
oeia, ^Tioiir, navvy; packer, rtevedore; 
warmu^-pan. 

▼. prepare ; get -, make- ready ; 
make preparations, settle preliminaries, 
get np, sound the note of preparation. 

set -, put- in order &c. {arrange) 60 ; 
forecast 4c. {plan) 626; prepare -, 
plongfa -, drese- the ground ; till ~, cul- 
tirate- the soil ; predispose, sow the 
seed, lay a train, dig n mine ; lay -, fii- 
the -foundations, -- bosia, ~- groundwork : 
dig the foundations, erect thescaffolding ; 
lay the fint stone .(c. \beg\n) 66. 

rough-hew; cut out work; block ■, 
hammer- out; lick into shape iSc. (/otih) 
240. 

elaborate, mature, ripen, niellon', nen- 
sou, brin); touiaturity ; nurture Ac. (aid) 
707; hatch, cook, brow ; temper, an ueal, 



674. Hon- Preparation. — K. 

non-, absence of -, want of- prepara- 
tion ; inculture, inconcoction, imfvovi- 
dence. 

immatoritj, crudity; rawness fiC. 
a^.; abortion; disquiuiHcaliott. 

[Absence of art] nature, state of 
nature ; virgin soil, unweeded garden. ; 
neglect &c. 460. 

rough copy &c. (jjian) 626; germ tc. 
'53; raw material &c. 635. 

improvisation &e, [impulie') 61 2. 

V. be -unprepared £c. adj.; want -, 
lack- preparation ; lie fallow ; I'enibar- 
quer »an» hitcuUs ; live from hand to 
mouth, 

[Render unprepared] dismantle Ac. 
(r-nuier a»ele*i) 64; ; undrew &C, 3i6. 

extemporize, improvise. 

Adj. un-prepared &c. [prepare &c. 
673] ; without -pi«paration 4c. 673 ; 
incomplete Ac. 53 ; rudimental, em- 
bryontc, abortive ; immature, unripe, 
raw, green, crude ; coarse ; rough, 
-east, -hewn ; in the rough ; un-hewn, 
-formed, -fashioned, -wrought, -laboured. 
-blown, -cooked, -boiled, -concocted, 
-polished, 

un-hatched, - fledged, - Eurtured, 
•licked, -taught, -educated, -cultivated, 
-trained, -tutored, -drilled, -exercised ; 
precocious, premature ; un-, in-digested; 
un-mellowed, -seasoned, -leavened. 

fallow; im-Bown, -titled; natural, in 
a state of nature; undreesed; in dis- 
habille, en dft/iabilU. 

un-, di»-quaMed ; unfitted ; ill-diges- 
ted ; un-begun, -ready, -arranged, -or- 
ffttiiiMd, -furnished, -provided; -equipped, 
-trimmed ; out of -gear, - order ; dis- 
lunntled &c, v. 

sliiftleas, improvident, unthrifty, 
thoughtless, unguarded ; happy - go - 
lucky; caught napping Ar, (titerpeftan/l 
;o8; unpremeditati>d &c, 612, 

AAr, oitempore&c,6ia. 



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■ «73-«7C. 

^^ t,my, fettle, fli 

^B ahnrpen one's t 

^P - iwonj : Mfiac 

■ - gwvr. - work 



VOLITION. 



nrniy, fettle, Bedae ; draa« -, furbisli -, brusli -, rump- up ; refurltt«h ; 
ahnrpen one's tooU, trim ooe'a foils, set, prune, attune; whet the -ktufe, 

iwonJ: irind-,scrsw-up; adjust JliC. (^> 37; put in -trim, ~ ti 

gear. - workinp cirJer, - luue, - a groiiTs for, - haraass; puck, 

irain&p. (/focA) 537; inure &c. (A<ji<(iui(e)6l3; breed; prepare Ac- 
tor ; rehearsu ; make prodeion for ; take -eiep«, - ineMures, - [iivcaii- 
tions I pruTide, - against ; beat up for recruits ) open the door t- ' 
(facilitatf) 705. 

set on*'* house itt order, make all snug ; clear -decks, - for at 
eloae one's ranlcs ; shuffle tbe cards. 

prepare onaself; aerva an appronliceship ie. (Uam) 539; laj one- 
sell out for, g«t into hnniess, ginl up one's loioa, buckle on 
armour, rervier pour mirnr mtUer, prime and load, shoulder arm: 
tbe steam up. put tiie bora«s to. 

(^uanl -, make «ure- a^nst; foreium, make sure, prepare for the 
«Ti1 da;, h&ve a rod in pickle, proTJde against a rainy dav. feather 
one's nest; lay in proriaions &e. 637: niske inveslmeiits ; keep c 
foot. 

be -prepared, - ready Ac. m^'-; hold oneself iu readiness, keep one 
powder dry ; lie in wait for Sic. {ezprct) 507 ; anticipate &c. (farrtet 
510; prin^ifiiu obitare ; rmientt occuirere morho. 

Adj. preparing &c. p.; in -preparation, ~ course of preparatioD, 
notation, - embrjro, - hand, - train ; afoot, afloat ; ou -foot, ~ the 
stocks, - the an^; under coDwdeiation 4c. C/rfan) 636; brewing, 
hatehint;, fortbcomiu^c, brooding; in -store for. - reaiirve. 

pnwautionary, prorident; prepar»-tiTe, -torj ; provisioTMl, inchoate, 
under revirion ; preliminarj Ac. {preatdenl) 6j. 

prBpai«d tec. v.; in readiness ; ready, - tn one's hand, - made, ~ cut 
and dried; made to one's hand, hatidr, on tfaa table; in g«ar; 
working -order, - gear ; snug; in practice, 

ripe, mature, mellow; practised &c. {t/tHJedl 698; laboured, elabo- 
rate, highly-wrought, smelliog of the lamp, worked up. 

in -full fi;atber, - best bib and tucker; in -, nl- hnrness: in 
csddle, - arms. - battle array, - war paint ; up in arms ; armed -«t all 
[Kiinls, - to the teeth, - cap A pir ; sword in hand ; booted and epurred. 

in ufruui jur -, teniptr- parahu ; on the alert &c. {siffiian'. ) 459 ; 

AdT. io -preparation, ~ antidpatioa of; against, for. 

67Si Bsftaj. — W. essay, trial, endearour, attempt; ventiiro, adra^ 
tare, spacolatioii, coup (Tainn', (Mw< ; probatioit tc. {erprriment) 46]. 

▼. try, eaay; eiperiment &,e. 463; endeavour, strife ; tempt, at* 
Umpt, make an attempt; venture, adrentnre, speculate, take odi^ 
ehance, tempt fortune; try one's -Ibrtune, - luck, - band; use cno^ 
, WdoaTOur ; leel -, grope -, pick- one's way. 

try hard, push, moke a bold push, use onu's beat endeavour ; do oos'a 
. ba«t Ac. (MTtion) 686. 

Ati. ceoaying fto. n i eiperimental&c, 463; tentetive, emfriiical, [nv- 
bttionaiy. 1 

A«v. az{MrijMDtAUy kc. atfj.; ou trial, at a Tentore; by mle of ^ 
thumb. 

If one may be so bold. 



I 



C7C. VndertaklBff.- 

ngement 3te. Ipramitr) 768; 
UudAc. (6«4nMS>)6aj; movi 



ft. underlakinir; eompaet fto 769; 
^nl«p-, om-prisv: (Htgnmage; mattoi 
; fltat QW*e Ac. {b^immg} (A. 



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(L) n. PBECURSORT MEASURES. 

V. undertake ; eng^i^ -, emb&rk- in ; launch -, plunge- into : rnlun- 
taer; apprentice nneeelf to; eogag^ lbc.(promue) j6S; contract.^'C. 7691 
take upon -oneself, -- one's thouldera ; devote oneself to &c. (detfriniiia- 
(tcm)6Q4. 

take-up, -in hand; tackle; sat-, go- about; set -.fell- -to, -to work; 
launch foitii; nt up ahop; put in -hand, - executioui let forwajd; 
hnmlc the neck of a baniiiBW, ba in for ; put one's -hand to, - foot in ; bs> 
ti^ oosseJf to, turn one's hand to, go to do ; begin &c. 66; broach, 
infltitnte, Sic. {originate) ijj; put -, la;- one's -hand to Um plough, - 
dioulder to the wheel. 

have in hand &c. (iwMwn) 625 ; have msiiT irons m the fire &c. (od*- 
M»)683. 

A«}. undertaking &o. v.; on the outU Sec. 62;. 

Znt. here gow I 



^77. ITm«. — M. um; employ, -i»ent; 
exer-cise, -citation ; appli-cation, -ance ; 
•dhibition, disnosal; cansiunpticu ; a- 
genej ftc. (phijmoai) 17a; usufruct; 
wafiilnMH &a. 644; recourse, resort, 
anfL . 

[OottrersioB to use] utilintion, ser- 

[Waj of using] usam. 

▼. aae, raalre use of, employ, put to 
BBS ; put in -action, - operation, - jwac- 
tioe ; set -in motion, - to work. 

plj, work, wield, handle, manipalate; 
fky, - olF; exert, exerdse, practise, 
avul oneself of, profit \>j; resort -, 
haT« lecouTse -, recur -, take -, betake 
ones^- to ; take -up with, -- advantage 
of; Ut one's bands on, try. 

MMer uxefol &c 644; mould; turn 
to -aooonnt, - use ; cunrart to nae, uti- 
tii»; work up; Coll -, bring- into 
play; put into raqnisitioii ; caU-,draw- 
foilb ; press -, enlist- into the swrice ; 
bring to hear upon, devote, dedicate, 



bH back upon, make a shift with; 
make the -noBt, - bait- of 

Dse -, swallow- up ; consume, absorb, 
expend ; tax, twk, wear, put to tatk. 

A*t- in use ; uaed ftc. ti. ; wsll-wom, 
-trodden. 

useful >%c. 644; subserrient Ac (m- 



CTS. DlMUfte.— M. forbearancA, 

abstinence ; disuse ; relinquishment Sk. 
783; desuetude &c. (viant of AnMt) 614. 
V, not use; do without, dispense 
with, let aloes, not touch, forbear, ab- 
stain, spai«, wMTe, neglect ; keep back, 

lay -up, - by, - on the shelf, - up in 
ordinary, - up in a napkin ; sWve ; 
set -, pDt -, lav- aside ; disuse, Isave off, 
have done wiA ; supersede ; ^Uscard Ac. 
(g«rt) 397 ; dJSBiias, gi-n warning. 

throw Hide Ac. {rtlinquitA) 783; 
nske away with ftc. (datrey) 163; cast 
-, beave -, throw*, overboard ; cast to 
the -dogs, - winds ; dismantle Ac. (ma»- 
dfr «*ri«M) 64$. 

tie -, remain- nnemployed Ac. a^. 

A4J, Dot Gsed Ac V. ; un-employed, 
-applied, -disposed «f, -i^nt, -exercised, 
-touched, -trodden, -essayed, -gathered, 
-culled ; uncalled for, not required. 

disused Ac. a.; done with. 



-employment, -application, -applopn*- 

abnss, profhnation, prostitudon, di'^e- 
cration ; waste Ac. 638. 

▼. mis-use, -employ, -apply, -appro- 

dssocrata, abuse, profane, prostitvte ; 
waste Ac. 638 1 ovsr-task, -tax, -work ; 
squander Ac. 818. 

cut blocks with a mm, amftoj a 
steun-anglne to crack ■ nut ; catch at s 

AOJ, misused Ac. b. 



ty Google 



v.a) 



Section in. VoLCMTART AcnOR. 



ifji/j/e Volantary Action. 



: action, per- 
formance; doinR &c. v.; perpetration; 
exer-ci»e, -jitation ; mOTemant, opera- 
tion, evolutiob, work; Ubour &c:. (exer- 
(lon) 686; prrmi, execution; procedure 
kc. (conduci) 692 ; tiandicraft; buniness 
&o. 625 ; agency &c. (pmca- at work) 
i;o. 

deed, act, overt act, stiteli, touch, gest ; 
tnmsaction, job, doings, dealings, pro- 
ceeding, meaaure, etep, manoBuvre, bout, 
paasage, move, stroke, blow ; ixup, - de 
jnoin, - (fftat ; tour de force &c. (di»- 
jiay) 882 ; feat, exploit ; achievement 
&c. {completion) 729 ; handiwork, work- 
manahip; stroke of policy £c. (pfi»i)626. 

actor &c, (doer) 690, 

V. do, perform, execute ; achieve fte, 
(compute) 7i<j; tnuisact, enact; commit, 
perpetrate, inflict ; exercise, prosecute, 
carry on, work, nractjae, play. 

employ onesalf, ply one's task ; offi- 
ciate, have in hana, &c. {bunntu) 625 ; 
labour &c. 686 ; be at work ; pursue a 
course ; shape one's course &c. (condvcf) 

692. 

act, opemte; take -action, ~ steps; 
strike a blow, lift a finger, stretch forth 
one's hand; take in hand &c. (unrftrfoiU) 
676 ; put oneself in motion ; put in 
practice ; carry into execution &c. (com- 
plete) 729 ; act upon. 

be -ati actor ke. 690 ; take -, act -, 
play -, perform- a part in ; participate 
in ; have a -band in, - finger in the pie ; 
have U> do with ; be a -partv lo, - par- 
ticipator in; bear-, lend- aliand: pull 
an oar, run in a rac« ; mix oneself up 
with Ac. (meddle) 682. 

he in action ; come into operation &c. 
(jH/wer at work) 170. 

Adj. doing &c. 11.; acting; inaction; 
in hameee; on duty; in operation &c. 
170. 

AO*. in the -act, - midst of, - thick 
of; red-handed, in _fiagrante delicto; 
while one's hand is in. 



£•2. AottTttT- — *■ activity ; | 683. Inaottvltr.— ■ 

briBknesa.livelinew. &c. o^). ' "''i™°''')')i i'l^'i'''^ ^c. 661; inertnea 
life, 1-ivacity, spirit, dash, energy. obstinacy Ac. 606. 



«ei. 

pasdveneas, abstinence &OID witiOB; 1 
interference ; Fabian -, coiHHTCt 
policy ; neglect Ac. 460. 

inactivity &c. 683 ; rest tte, (l^ 
687 ; quiescence Ac. 265 ; wsnt 4 
in- occupation ; idle hours, time httii 
on one's hands, i&jce /or iiMnl«;^M 

V. not -do, ~ act, - attempt ; ba 
active Ac. 683 ; abstain fttnu doing 
nothing, hold, spare ; not -atir, — ■ 
- lift- a -finger, - foot, - peg ; fold < 
-arms, - hands ; leave -, let- alCM] 
-be, - pass, ~ things take their cotu 
it have its way, - weU alone ; gwita 
mavere; ttare taper aatiqiuu tMt; 
and be thankful, hve and let Iii« ; I 
rest- upon one's oars ; laiMtr -w 
/aire; stand aloof; refrain && (« 
623 ; keep oneself &om dtni^ ; nai 
relax- one's efforts; dewst&c. (niMti 
624 ; stop &c. (tMou) [43 ; panw tt 
quiet) 265. 

wait, lie in wait, bide ona^ ting^ 
time, tide it over. 

cool -, kick- one's heels ; wtula ■ 
the -time, - tedious hours; psM -: 
up -, i»eguile- the time; tklk hi 
time ; waste time Ac. (inaetim) 683 

lie -by, - on the shelf, - in cndiai 
idle, - to, - fallow ; keep vniat, ■ 
have nothing to do, wbistiB for wai 
thought. 

undo, do away with; take -dam 
to pieces; destroy Ac. 162. 

Adj. not doin^ Ac. v. ; not dam 
v.; undone; passive; un-occiipiBd,' 
ployed; out of-employ,-woK;flyl 
tliiaitvri. 

Adv. re infectd, at a ataid. In 
croM^f, with folded arms; withUMfc 
-in the pockets, - behind one's Iwakjj 
patier Ce temp*. 

Znt. BO let it be! atop I fa. ; 
bands off I 

Vbr. cunctando rettHuit rem. 



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V. (L) m. ACT 

nimUeoMB, aRilitr ; sm&rtneM, quick- 
new, &c. n^'. i velocity &c. 274 ; aloc- 
ri^, promptitude i des-, dis-patcb ; ex- 
padition; Lute &c. 684; punctuality 
&c. iearly) 133. 

e*(reroeu, teal, ardour, perfervidum 
rnfttUum, etapre$$emeni, eaiueataeaa, iu- 
tantneas; abmdtm ; vigour &c. IjAyinceil 
entrgy) 171 ; devotion &c. (rtiiDJu/ion) 
604 ; Bxertion &c. 6S6. 

iadiiBby.uBtduity; Modaounieu &c. 
9^.; wduiity; laboriouaoeM; drudger)- 
Ac. (iobour) 6S6| painstakiQ(i;,diligeace ; 
MTMnruice &c. 604a; indebtigation ; 



Tigilftiic«i 
rwt Tewowi 



i&c.459_;wftkeftiliieMi sleep-, 



moTemeut, bustle, stir, fuM, ado, 
bodier, pottering ; fidget, -inees ; flurry 
±e. (&!««) 684. 

oSciuusness ; dabbling, meddling ; in- 
tBi^f«a«Qce , -poiitio □, -meddling ; tunper- 
ing with, intrigue. 

■KM of buunees, no ainecure, plenty 
taaa,iDaDy irooa in the fire,KTeat doings, 
boqr bum of men, battle of life, thick of 
th« action. 

honwwife, busy bee ; new brooms ; 
■favp fellow, blade ; devotee, enthusiast, 
saalot, meddler, intenneddler, intriguer, 
bntybody, pickthank. 

T. be -active &c. adj. ; busy oneself 
in ; atir, -about, - one's stumps ; bestir 
-, touae- oneself; speed, hasten, peg 
wwMj, lay about one, nustle, fuaa ; raise 
-, kick up> a dust ; push ; make a -push, 

* 'ir ; go ahead, push forward ; 



ION. 6S2— 683. 

lull &c. (ctuation) 143 ; quiescence 

&c. 265 ; ruBt,-ine8s. 

idle-, remisa-nesB, fte. rtdj. ; sloth, in- 
dolence, indiligence; dawdling &c. u. 

dullness Slc. a^. ; languor ; Biigoi-ty, 
-tude; lentoTj aluggiahnees &c. (tiow- 
nut) 275 ; procmstination &c. {delay) 
133; torp-or, -iditv, -«cence[ atupor 
&,c, (iiuerttibiii/y) 8231 somnolence; 
drowainesa Sec. tulj.; nodding &e. b. i 
oacilration, -ancy ; pandiculation, hyp- 
notiam, lethargy ; heaviness, heavy eye- 
lids. 

sleep, slumber; sound -, heavy ~, 
Mmy- sleep ; Morpheus ; coma, trance, 
Kxtaiis, dream, hybernation, nap, doxc, 
snooze, nata, wiiuc of sleep, forty winks, 
snore; Hypnolog^'. 

dull work ; pottering ; retaialion &c. 
(/ooMtu'i^) 47 ; Oastle of Indolence. 

[Cause of inactivity] luUaby, sedatiTe 
&c. 174; torpedo. 

idler, drone, droil, dawdle, mopus; 
do-littte,_^ami(mf,dunimy,B]eeping part- 
ner; afternoon farmer ; truant &c, (mn- 
nmy) 623 ; lounger, Utaarmu, loafer : 
[ub-ber, -bard ; slow-coach &e. (dmo) 
275; opium -, lotus- eater; slug; lag-, 
slug-gard ; slumberer, dormouse, mar- 
mot; waiter on Providence, /ruyss eoa~ 

T. be -inactive &c. a^. ; do nothing 
&c. 681 ; moTe slowly £c. 275 ; let the 
grass grow under one's feet ; take one'a 
time, dawdle, drawl, droil, lag, hang 
back, stoucli; loU, -op; lounge, loaf, 
loiter; go to sleep over; sleep at on^'a 
post, n« hattn gve iime aiU. 

take -it easy, - things as they come ; 
lead an easy life, vegetate, \ — ''^ 



fight -, elbow- one's way ; make 

greaa Ac. sSz ; toil &c. (labour) . . ^ . 

plod, persiat, &c. {perirmri) 604^1; keep \ the stream, eat the bread of idleness; loii 
-op the ball, - the pot boiling. , in the lap of -luxury, - indolence : waeie 

look sharp ; have all one's eyee about , -, consume -, kill -, lose- time ; bum 
oo» kc. {agiltmcr) 4$g ; rise, arouse one- ; dajlight, waste the precious hours, 
aelf, get up early, be about, keep moving, | idle -, trifle -, fritter -, fool- away 
■teal a march, kill two lurds with one 1 lime ; spend ~, take- time in: ped-, 
atone; seize the opportunity &c. 134; I pid-dle : potter, puddpr. dabble, fad- 
B, not lose a moment, make I die, fribble, fiddle-faddle : dally, dilly- 



tbe moat of 

grsn to grow under one's feut, 
the ahtning hour, make ebort 
daah ofi"; make haste &c. 684; ao < 
bast, take paina, Ac. ttxeii onttdf) 
do -, work- wonders. 
han -many irons in the fire. 



the 



rkof; 



hands fdlL - much 01 



daUy. 

sleep, alumber, be asleep : bybemate ; 
oversleep ; sleep like a -t-ip, - log, - 
dormouse ; sleep -wundly, - heavily ; 
doze, drowce, snoose, nap ; take a -nap 
&c. n.; die«m; snore: settle -, go -, 
go off- to sleep ; dnip ofi^; fall -, drop- 



I'a hands; have [asleep; close -, seal up- -the h-vi 



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••z— «a9. V( 

other -thinin to do, - fisli to fry ; 
buEj 1 uut liBTe a mouieot -to spare, 
tliat one cHn rail one's own. 

iuve one'a &mg, run the roand of; go 
aJI lengtlis, stick at antiking, run riot. 

oatdo; owr-do, -act, -lay, -«hoot (ho 
mark ; mska » toil of a pleasure. 

have B hBod ia Jt^ (net 111)680; Uki 
active part, put in one's oar, hnve a Iiiit.i*r 
in the pia, mix oncMlf up with, trouble 
one's head about, iiitrimis ; agitate. 

tamper with, meddle, moil ; inter- 
meddle, -fere, -posv -, obtrude ; polce -, 
thmit- oua's noee in. 

A4|. aotive ; brisk, - as ■ larh, - u a 
bae; liTeljr, animated, Tivnoioua ; alire, 
- and kidaaK ; 6iak^, apirited, etjirinfr. 

ninible, - u a aquirr^l ; airile ; light-, 
mmhie-footed ; feally, trippin|[. 

quick, prompt, jare, instant, ready, 
alert, spi>, sharp, smnrl; faatJfcc. {»wiji) 
2741 quick asa lamplighter, expeditious; 
Dwaln, broad awalte ; wide awake Sec. 

forwanl, eager, streouous, MKlnns, 
entenTinng, inearuBst; resolute &e. 604. 

industrious, asstduouB, diligent, twdti- 
loBs, notable, painstakiQg; intent &c. 
iaClention) 4J7: indefatigablo kc. (pn'- 
timrmff) 604a ; nnwnaried ; unsleepin?, 
nererlired; plodding, hardworking Sic. 
666; buidnesa-like, wi>rfcadaT. 

bustlin)!; restlesa, -Ha hvBim; 
foasy. fid^ty, pottering; busy, - ns a 
Hea with one chickM). 

working, at work, on duty, in hamMS ; 
call ; up and -doing, -' stirring. 

busy, occupied ; hnid at -work, - it 
buwnsaiL busy a» a bee. 

medduug Ito. v. ; meddtesomo, pus 



■HON. V. ( 

eyelids; wei^h down the ejtn 

sleepy, nod, yawn ; go to bed, tai 

Isngttisfa, eipend itself, fla; , bai 

relax. 

render -idle Sic. (ujfl; Aofg 
midj^te ftc. 174. 

Adj. inactive ; motionless Sta 
unoccupied &c. {doinffnetMng)6S 

indolent, laty, sloUaAU, idle. Id 
mise, slack, iuert, torpid, sluggia 
{;iiid. BupuiOjfaesvy, dull, leaden, hi 
exanimate, soulless; UstleM; < 
-ish ; lacy at Lndlam's dog. 

dilatory, Inggard; laf^iaff A 
slow Jcc. 27J; rusty, flagsitig; 
daisiral, maudlin, Mdle-faddla ; 
iog &c. 0.; Rbilly>ahall; Ac. («n 

sleepinfc kc. n.; asleep; TMt - 
~, sound- asleep ; in a aound 
sound as a top, dormant, MUsaK 
the -arms, - lap- of Morpheua. 

sleep-y, -ful ; doiy, drowsy, t 
lent, lorpaseent : lothaTgie, -al ; 
- with sleep ; napjnn^ : somm-^ H 
f>:<par-oiw,-i£c,-ifarous; hypnotiDll 
drramy ; un-. uiia-wakeoed. '1 

seda^vB kc. 174. M 

Adv. insctivelT &C. adj. ; Kk'l 
4c. 685. ■ , 

Vhr. the eyes begin to draw Itt 



ip in ana* ; on one's legs^ at 
up to oue's ean in, Aill of 
ing, of&ciooi, overoflicioaa, 

artir. atining 1 n-gring. -root: on foot; in full swing; weDtfoI; on 
Um alert &c. {liyilimt) 4^9, 

AdT. actively Ac, latj.: with -life and spirit, -might and main ftc 
686, - haste Ac. 684. • wings ; full tilt, m wucUm rWnts. 

Znc be -, look- -alive, - sharp I move -, posh- on I keep movio^l 
go ahead 1 atir roar stiunna I agt fuad atp* I 

>br. earpi iitm ice. (atportumiy) 134; nvUa di*» tmt tim^; in* 
mora nsc rs^ies; the plot thirkniu; no sooner said than done tie. 
(sv^y) 133; 'mmvUimei''; catch awonaoi asleep. 



CM. Kast«.—w. haste, wfgeacy 
de»>, di>-patrh;acr'(<laratioD,sviirt, spirt, 1 -timD, -boi 
tmwd mnrrh, runh, daebt Telocit7 Ac time, - U.> i.)inro, - 
174; prpctpit-atic-y, .«tion, -ousaeM Ac. | dsy Ac. (csst) 6^7 
mij.; impoliiOBity i brvjitrrie; hurry. 




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V.<L)ni. ACT 

ian, aenmble, bnatie, tate, Sdget, flnrrj- , 
Svlter, fplnttor, 

T. uato, hutan; m&ke -haste, - 
a 4Mh te. n, ; huny ~, duh -, whip -, 
m1i -, ytai -OD, - forwaid ; hurrj, 
•knn, fcattle •loQ^i haiidle on, dart to 
ud bo, battle, fluttet, acramble ; pluoge, 
-hadloiigidaiihofi'; nuh Jtc. ivtolatce) 



'73- 



V, hftTB -Isuiire &c, ' 



UJ. Isuurely; slow&c. 375; delibo- 
e,quiet,calin,u)duturbed-, at-leiiure, 



I hanging he&vy on one's 



% hunr &C. n. ; 



a m'omeDt — to lose, - to spare ; woric agaiut time. 
; accelerate, expedite, put on, precipitala, lUge, 



r on— If&c. (be actiet) 68z ; lose 
•M Hme, - not a moment, - not an iu- 
KHt; make abort work of; make the 
hat «f one's -time, - waj. 

U-piedpilAle ke. a^.; jump at, be 
kn-flo time, 

nnckan &c. 

•* . 

tit, hasty, hurried, inuoiM; acramhling', coria^, precipitate, haad- 
W, fnrioua, boisterous, unpetuoua, hot-headed ; feveri^, fnisf ; 

b-auts, - a huny&c. M.; in -hot, - all- haste ( fareatbleas, premed 
btisM, hud preened, urrnDt 

U*. with -haste, ~BirbaBte, - breuthieas speed ; in haste £c. od^'- ; 
tme. (ne^y) 274; amun; all atonre&c. (mttonfimMtuify) 1131 
*> ikort notice &c., immediately Ac (enWy) 133; post-basta; ij 
"^fnm, - telegraph,- forced marches, 

iutilT, precipitately .fee. adj. ; helter-fiki^lter, hurry-ekuriy, holuii- 
Wh; itap-daah, -bang ; fnll-tilt, -diive ; heelB over head, head and 
■^niUera, heaillnnir, '< corpt perdu. 

V -to and stM'L^, - Biiurts ; hop skip and jnmp. 

jfkt.toKve qvipeut, devil take the hmdmost, no time to be lost; 
^ KoDer said thou dnna Sic (early) 133 : a woid and a Mow. 

IBM. HxarUoa. — v. exertion, ' 687. ftspone. — ir. repose, reat, 
*4>r^ ctnin, tug, pull, atreaa, throw, nlken repoae ; sleep &c. 683. 
*''*teb, BtniKgte, spell, spui^ Bpirt ; relaxation, breathing time; halt, 
•*'<'k» -, Etit4^- of work. pause, ftc. (ostirtton) 14,2 ; respite. 

* a strong pull a long pull and a puU day of rest, diet nun, ^hhath, Lord's 
*" tt^ther'; dead lift; heft; g>-m- day, holiday, red-letter day, vacation, 
^^Mjca; eser-ciae, -citatioD ; wear and racna. 

?^^ ; ido ; ttnl and trouble ; upbill ~, V, repoae ; reat, - and be tiiankfiil ; 
^*4 -, warm- work ; harreat time. 1 take -reat, - one's eMa> 
, jAbonr, work, toil, travail, manual | relax, unbend, ilacken ; take breath 
**atkur, sweat of one's brow, awiuk, 1 .fee. (r^dsA) 689; rest upon one's oan ; 
^«»oaeneEH, drudgerj-, slaver}-, &gging, . pause &c. (eeam) 142 ; itay one's band. 
^^OUDBiing ; hma ItAor. lie down ; recline, - on a bed of down, 

^. tfouUe, paina, duty; resolution &c. - on an easy choir; go to -rest, - bed, 
^H ; energy lie. (p/iytiad) 171. i - sleep &c. 68y 

^. exert' oneeeli'; exert -, tax- one's ! take B holiday, abut up ahop; He 
"Orgies ; use (exertion. I fallow &c. (iaacUm) 681. 

labour, work, toil, moil, sweat, fog, : A4J> reposing &c. v. ; unstraioed. 
'''itdgB, slave, drag a lengthened chain, aAt. at nst. 

**d6 thrQU((h, »trive, strain; make -, I 

"^IcL- a long arm : pull, tug, ply ; ply 

"i tug ai- the oar ; do the work ; take tbe labourinK oar. | 

bealii oneself {be active) 682 ; take trouble, trouhle oneaelf. ] 



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«a«~«89. 



vounoN. 



work liiiril; rouj-'h it; put forth -one's strangtb, - it atrontr ftrm; 
ftll to work, beiiil tbe bow ; buckle to, set uoe's Bliouldcr to Uiu wheel 
ftc. [rtdolatijn) 604.; work like a -horse, - carthorse, - i^lluy'fllBve, 
- coalhesvcr; labour -, work- daj and night; redouble one's et)brt« -, 
do doubts duty ; work double -hoiira, - tides ; nt up, burn the candle 
kt both ends; atirk to £c. (ptrwiwrr) 604a; work -, light- ooe's waj; 
la; about one, hammer at. 

tftkp ]iKiii9i do one's -best, - leTd beet, - utmost ; do -the beat, ona 
ean, - all one can, - all in one's power, - na much sj in one liesj - what 
tJM in one's power ; uae one's -best, - uttnoet- endeavoar; try one's 
•best, - utmost; plaj one's best card; put one'a -best, - ri^t.- W 
foremcat ; have one'a whole soal in liiu work, put ail one's strength 
into, strun every nerve ; spare no -efforts, - pains ; ao all lengths ; 
ibrough 6re and water ic {retolution) 604 ; move heave 
leave no stone unturned. 

Adj. labouring kc. v. 

laborious, operoac, elaborate; strained; toil-, tivuhle-, 
uphill : herculean, g-jmnostic, paJastric. 

hatdworkina-, painstaking, strenuous, energetic. 

hard at work, on the stretch. 

AdT. laboriously &c. adj.; lustily: with -might and inun, - all 
one's might, - a strong band, - sledge-hammer, - much ado; to the beat 
of one's alulities, Colu rirUna, vi rt arntU, manilna ptdibiague, tooth 
nnd nail, un^ui&iu ft rv*(ro, hammer and tongs, heart aud 
through lliiek and thin Ac {pateueranet) 6040. 

by the sweat of one's brow, »iu> Marif. 



deaiui, 



I soul; 



4SB. ratlgtia.-W. fatigue; weari- 
neas &c. 841 ; yawning, drowsiness, Ac. 
683; lasmtude, tiredness, tatigation, ex- 



anhelation, ehortneasorbreath; fmnt- 
neas ; coUapw, prostration, swoon, faint- 
int;, Mi j wm m, syncope, lipothymj. 

V. be -fatigued Sec. adj.; jmva Sec. 
Igtt ileipy) 6ii; droop, sink, flsg; 
lose -breath, - wind : gs«p, pant, puff, 
blow, drop, swoon, faint, succumb, 

fatigue, tire, weary, irk, flag, jade. 
imraas, exhaust, knock up, wiiar out, 



rei^taak, -work, 



tax, task, strain: 



A4|. Cuigued te. p. ; weary ftr, 841 -, 
dnwiy Ac. 6831 droofdng &e. v. ; hag- 
nrd i toil-, way-worn ; footaore, aur- 
bated, weatherbeaten 1 funl; done ^, 
uMid -, knocked- up; exhausuid, prn»- 
trate, spent', OTer-tirHl,-apent,-fstigued; 
uni«-lr«ibea, -«toTed. 

wom. - out; battervd. ehatterwd, pulled down, seedy, altered. 

breath-, wind-leas ; abort of -, out of -breath, - wind ; Uown, 
pulling and blowing lahort-hrsatbin] ; anhetoM; broken-, short-winded. 

reaily to drop, more dead tlian aliva, dog-wnu-y, wdked off mmi^ 
l^rs, t^ce'l <(■ death, on ono'a lost legv, played out. iort tU eonAat, 

fatiguing &c v. ; tiro-, irk-, weori-MOUi ; wearj- ; trying. 



cas. mafrcoliineDt.— W.brf 

ic. V. ; recovery of -atrangth See. t 
restoration, retival, &c. 6601 repur^ 
fection, refociUaliou, refreehment, 
galemeut, bait ; relief Sk. S34- 

V. brace Ac. {Urenglium) tS9: 
invigorate ; air. freshen up, refnah. 
cndl; repair Ac (rttlore) 660( 
refodllate. 

breathe, res|Hre; draw -, tak^-- 
gather -, tika a long -, regain -, 
cover- breatli ; get better, raise «X 
bead ; recover ~, regain -, ranew- oM 
strength Ac. 159; perk up. 

come to oneself Ac. (rmos) 660 ; ~ 
like a ^ant reftnhed. 

Adj. fefreahing &c. v.; raonpen' 
Ac. 660, 

re&eabed Ac e. ; on-tired, •wmA^' 



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V. (1) m. ACTION. 690— e»: 

690> Affant> — W. doer, actor, agent, performer, perpetrator, 
operator; execu-tor, -triz ; practitiouer, vorker, staffer. 

bee, ant, working bee, labouring- oar, servant of a]! work, &ctotuin. 

workman, artisan ; crsifts-, baodicrafta-man; mecliaDtc, operative; 
irorting -, labouring- nun ; dtoniurgtu, bewere of wood sod drawera of 
water, labourer, navvy ; hand, man, day labourer, joumej'maa, ebar- 
woman, hack ; mere -tool Ice 633 ; beaat of burden, antige, Cag. 

maker, artificer, artist, wrigbt, manufACturer, architect, builder, mason, 
bricklayer, smith, for^^, Vulcan ; carpenter ; ganger, platelayer. 

macninist, mechauician, engineer. 

semp-, sem-, seam-etreas ; needle-, work-woman ; tailor, cordwuner. 

mimster &c. (itutntmtnl') 631 ; servant &e. 746; ropreeenlative Sc. 
(e<»r»nM»<m«r) 758, {deploy) 759- 

co-worker, partj to, participator in, participt crtmutu, dramatii per- 
MKie; pertonwl. 

Wbx. ' quoruBtpart ptagitafui,' 

•91. Workshop.— ». work-shop, -house ; laboratory, msnufao- 
toT7, mill, &ctorj, mint, tcage, loom ; cabinet, tiuiUo, bureau, atelifr ; 
hive, - of industry; Dureery; hot-house, -bed; kitchen; dock, -yard; 
slip, yard, wharf ; found-ry, -erj ; furnace; vineyard. 

crucible, alembic, caldron, matrii:. 

2°. Complex VoluTttiay Actum. 

€92. OoDdDOt. — M, dealing, transaction, &c. (action) 680 ; busi- 
IMM &e. 625. 

tactics, game, policy, polity; general-, statesman-, seaman-ship; stra- 
1»fj, -gics ; plan &c. 6z6. 

husbandry; hoiue-heeping, -wifeiy; stewardship; mAurje; riginu; 
eeonom-y, -ics ; political economy; management; government &c. (rf»- 
rtetion) 693, 

execution, manipulation, treatment, campdgn, career, life, course, 
walk, race. 

conduct: behayjour; de-, com-portmont; carriage, mdnift^n, dcmeaiH 
our, guise, bearing, manner, obeemmca. 

course -, lino- of -conduct, - action, ~ proceeding ; rule ; process, ways, 
practice, procedure, moAu i^ierimdi; method &c., patb^c. 627. 

▼. transact, executo ; des-, di»-patch ; proceed with, discharge ; carry 
-on, - through, - out, - into effect ; work out ; go -, get- through ; 
enact; put into practice; officiate &c, 625. 

liehave -, comport -, demean -, carry ~, conduct -, acquit- oneself. 

run a race, lead n life, play a game ; take -, adopt- a course ; steer -, 
jhape- one's course ; play one's- -part, -- cards ; shilt for oneself; paddle 
one's own canoe. 

conduct ; manwB ftc. (itirert) 69J. 

defti -, have to do- with ; treat, handle a case : take -steps, ~ measures. 

AdJ> conducting kc. t.; strategical, business-like, practical, executive. 

ft93> Slraotion.— ^V. directiou : maooge-ment, -ry ; government, 
gubernation, conduct, legislation, regulation, guidance; steer-, pilot-age ; 
rwins, - of government ; helm, rudder, needle, compass; guiding -, load 
-, lode -, pole- star; cynosure. 

snper-visioa, -intendenee ; lumetlianre, oversight ; eye of the master ; 
control, charge ; board of control &c (muncil) 696 ; command Ac. (nu- 
tionii,) 737- 



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I»3— 6»S. VOLTnON. T. (Qa 

premier-, eeiistcir-«hip ; direetoi £e. 694 ; chaiT, portfolio. 

stAtenDHiuhip ; state-, kin^nfl. 

minu-try, -tntion ; admimstratioii ; steward-, proctor-flliip ; ageoBj, 

T. direct, manege, govem, condact ; order, nreecribe, cut out woik 
for ; head, lead ; lead ~, ahow- the VKJ; tAiiB tne lead, lead on; ng^ 
lata, ^de, ateer, pilot ; take -, be at- the helm ; have -, liaodla -> held 
-, take- the reiiu ; dTive, tool ; tackle. 

super-intend, -vise ; overlook, control, keep in order, look aftw, an 
to, legislate for; admiiuBter, miaistrate; have the -care, - chugs- of{ 
have -, take- the direction ; pull the -atrings, - wires ; rule Ae. (pam^ 
tnand) 737 ; have -, hold — office, - the portfolio ; piende, — at IIm 
board ; ti^ -, occupy -, be in- the chair ; puU the stroke oar. 

Adj- directing £c. v. : heaeinomc. 

AAt. «t the 4ielm, - head of. 

694. Blreotor. — x. director, manager, governor, reotoT, oen^ 

troUer; eupei^intendent, -visor; inl«ndant ; over-seer, -looker; aapeir- 
cargo, huflbaad, inspector, visitor, ranger, Hnrre^or, ndils, modeiata, 
monitor, taskmaster; master kc. 74;; lender, nngleader, demagogn^ 
corTpbeoB, conductor, fugleman, precentor, bell-wether, a^tstor. 

guiding star ftc. (ffoidmee) 693 ; adviser Ac. 695 ; guide &c (m^^ 
motion) $27; pilot; helmsman; steers-man, ^nato; wire-poUer, 

driver, whip, Jehu, charioteer ; coach-, car-, cab-man ; postilion, m^ 
titrmo, muleteer, teamster ; whipper in. 

head, - man, - centre; principal, president, speaker) chur, humi; 
captain &c. (mrut^) 745 ; superior ; major &c. (ciaO ouMerity) 74^ 
vice-pre^dent, prime minister, premier, vizier, grand vizier. 

officer, functionary, minister, official, red-tapist, bureaucrat ; maiL -^ 
Jack- in oflice ; office-bearer ; person in authorit; ke. 745. 

statesman, strategist, legislator, lawgiver, politician, statist, iM^ 
monger; Minos, Draco; arbiter &c. (judge) ^J, 

board &c. (cowietf) 696. 

aecretar;, - of state; Reie EfTendi ; vicar &c. (^deputy) 7C9; 1 
factor; agent ftc 758; bailiff, middleman; foreman, dork of 
laodreeve ; factotum, majoi^omo, seneschal, housekeeper, 
croupier ; proctor, procurator. 

Adr. e.t officio. 

09S> AdTlO0> — M. advice, counsel, adhortation ; word to the wi«t 

suggestion , submonition, recommendation, advocacy. 

ezhortatjon &c. {pfrmatiori) 615 ; expostulation £c. {ditmavmi) 616; 
admonition &c. (tonrm'n^) 66S ; guidance &c. {dtrection) 693. 

instruction, charge, injunction, obtestation. 

adviser, prompter; counsel, -lor; monitor, mentor, Nestor, MN^pHM 
Apollo, senator ; teacher &e. J40. 

guide, manual, chart £c. (information) 5=7, 

phytduan, leech, arcbiater ; arUter &c Ijndge) 967. 

reference, -ment ; consultati'on, conference, /wu»7>ar/ffr, 

V. adviae, coiuwel ; give -advice, - counsel, - a piece of advica ; WM^ 
gwt, prompt, suteioiiiBh, recommend, prescribe, advocate ; exluH to. 
(jiertaade) 61 5. 

enjoin, enforce, charge, instruct, call ; call upon &c. (rsgiMit) 765 { 

expostulate ftc. (dimuade) 616; admonish ftc. (imm) 668. 
advise with ; lay bends -, coasult- together ; compare notea; hoM % 
council, deliberate, be cloeet«d with. * 



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caiiC9r, coiuult, relei to, call id ; take -, follow- advice ; be advised 
Ij, bBTe at one's elbow, tabs one's cue from. 

Adj. recommeiulatonri tiortative &c. (j>eriuam»e) 615; dehortatoiy 
Jtc (dvtuaiive) 6i£i adiaoiutory &c. (teaming) 668. 



'. eotincil, committee, Bubcommittee, comitia, 
eooit, ahamber, cabJnet, board, bench, atef!'. 

■enate, tmattu, parliament, chamber of depnties, directorj, reirliirath, 
rigidag, eertai, Btorthing, witanagemote, junta, diTan, mamud, lanAe- 
dnim, AmiAiotjODic council; caput, conwatun-. chapter, djndiciite; court 
of appeal &c. {tribvnaC) 966; board of -control, - worka; vestry ; county 
GOOM^ looal board. 

oaUnet -, privy- council ; cockpit, conTOcation, synod, confess, con- 
Tention, diet, Btatee-fceneTal. 

i&blj,MUCiM,C0DClave,«Ai;H«, conventicle; meetinp, silting, tiance, 

1, palaver, pourparler, Atrb/tr, boiiae ; quorum. 
er, - of parliament; councillor, H.P., representntive of 
the people^ 
A4J> lenatorial, euiule. 

697< Vree«pt.~W. precept, direction, inatnittion, cbais«; pre- 
aeript, -ioD ; ractpt, receipt \ golden rule ; maxim &c. 496. 

Tulat canon, Uw, code, eorput jurii, Itx tcr^a, act, alatute, mbiic, 
■tage directioD, regulation ; fonn, -ula, -ulaiy 1 technicality. 

onki ±c. icommtmd) 741. 



<•«. 8km.— ar. skill, akilfuliiess, 
■ddren; dexter-i^, -ouanesa; adroit- 
MM, KxpertneoB, &c. o^,: proficiency, 
eCBipcrtence. craft, comdity, &ciltty, 
knack, trick, ateignt ; niaeter^y, -ehip ; 
exnUence, panurgy ; amUdext-erity, 
^otHoeai ; sleight of hand £c. {dtctp- 

ge»-, marks-, Done-moDahip; rope- 



accompliah-, acquire-, attaiu-ment ; 
•it,ideDce; tecbiMcality, -ology; prac- 
tical -, technical- knowledge. 

knowledge of the world, world wis- 
dom, tmoirfaire ; tact; mother wit £c. 
(wocAy) 498 ; dlscreaon &c. {caution') 
864; Jbimt; craftineas £c. (cunning) 
703 ; management ftc, {eonducf) 693 ; 
«« ciiart nrtem ; self-help. 

cleveneas, talent, ability, ingeniuty, 
capftdty, parts, talenta, faculty, endow- 
BMOt, /orCt, turn, gift, geniuB ; intellt- 
gancefrc 49S ; ehorpnesa, readineaa, &e. 
{aetieky) 6S2 ; invention See. 515 ; apt- 
neaa, -itode ; tnra -, capacity -, genius- 
fisr; fclidty, capability, ewiota filidiai, 
qn^ficatmn, lubilitation. 

px>fieient &c. 700. 

mwtWjdeM, coup de maftre, cluf 
iautrt, tour dt force ; good Stroke &c. 
(ftet)6i6. 



499. ViukllftilnMM.— ■■ un- 

skilfulnesB ic adj. ; moBt of -skill Sec. 
6g8 ; incompeten-ce, -cy ; in-obility, -fi"- 
licity, -dexterity, -eipericuce ; disqmili- 
fication, unpTO&cieucy ; quackerjr. 

folly, iitupidity, &C 499 ; indiacietiou 
&a. (fiuArMu) 863; thoughtlessness &i^. 
(inattaUion) 458, (ntgleet) 460. 

mia-monagement, -conduct ; impolicy ; 
maladministratioB; mis-rule, -goveta- 
ment, -application, -direction, -feasance; 
petticoat govemment. 

absence of rule, rule of tbnmb; bung- 
ling to. v.; failure £c. 732; screw 
loose ; too many cooka. 

blunder £c. (fflu(a£«) 49$ ; itourderu, 
gaucherie, act of folly, balaurdi»e ; botch, 
-ery; bad job, sad work. 

sprat sent out to catch a whale, mucL 
ado about nothing, nildgoo^e chase. 

bungler So. 701 ; fool &c. So[. 

V. be -unskilful &c. adj. ; not see 
an inch beyoud one's n09e \ blmider, 
bungle, bo^le, fumble, botch, bitch, 
Sounder, stumble, trip ; hobble &c. 275 ; 
put one's foot in it; make a -mess, - 
nash, - sad work- of; overshoot the 

play -tricks with, - Puck ; mis-ma- 
nage, -conduct, -direct, -apply, -send, 
stoltifjr -, moke a fool of -, ounmii- 
333 



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L 



S0S-S9S. VOL) 

V. be -flkilful kc. ndj.; eical id, be 
mditor of; hflT'j -o turn for &.C. n. 

know -whnt'i wLst, - a hawk from » 
handuw, - wlut one is about, - oa 
which side one's bread is buttered, - 
wbdt'a o'clock ; have cut one's -oyu, - 
wisdom- toeth. 

see -oue's way, - where the wind liee, 
- which WBj the wind blows ; ha^e -all 
nne'» wits about tine, - one's hand in ; 
laroir visit ; Kirr guid adeant humrri 
quid f err f rtctuent. 

look after the mua chance ; cat oue's 
coat aceofding to one's cloth ; live by 
nne's wila; exercise one's discietioD, 
feather the oar, sail near the wind ; stoop 
to conquer &e. {cunniru/) 70I: play ones 
-cards well, - best card ; hit the right 
nail on the bend, put the saddle on the 

take advantn^ of, make the tnoat of; 
profit by &c. (w) 677 ; make a bit &c. 
(meeerd ) 731 ; make a virtue of necee- 
atj ; make hay while the aun shinea Ac. 
[orramon) 134. 

AOJ. skilful, dexterous, adroit, ex- 
jiert, apt, handv, ^uick, deft, ready, 
^n; smart &e. (artioe) 682 ; proRcient, 
(.-ood at, up to, at home in, master of, a 
f^ood boad at, du fait, thoroughbred, 
masterly, crack, accomplished ; conver- 
sant Sec. (hunoing) 490. 

experienced, nntctued, sklUed, bock- 
neyei; up-, well up- in; in -practice. - 
proper cue ; competent, efficient, qiiali- 
Hed, capable, fitted, fit for, up to the 
mark, trained, initiatod, prepared, prim- 
ed, finished. 

clever, able, inKcnious, feliciloiis, (rifl- 
ed, tatnnud, endowed ; inventive &c. 
;■;; ahmwd, sharp, fte. {mtMiffnU) 
49S : connioK &'. 702 1 alive to, up to 
NiufT, not to ue caught with chatTi dis- 

ncBt-haaded, flae-Gagered, araUdex- 
imuf. Bur^-fooled ; cutout -.fitted- for. 

tecbnicAl, artistic, acientific, dndaliAn, 
ghipahape ; workman-, buttnest-, stAte^ 
mai^like. 

AAw. skiiruUy Ac. adf.; well ftc. 
61S: attisiically; with -sUU. - cnn- 
MUOinatti ikDl : ttctnubim nrfmi, mto 
MarUi to the beit of one's abilities Jbc. 
(«MrtMR)686. 



be i 



oneielf; act foatishly; play tbe I 
put oneself out of c 
-head, - cunning. 

begin at the wrong end ; do thinp 
h.iives &c. {not complrtf) 730; n 
two biles of a cherry ) play at Cfoss | 
poses; strain at a gnat and swnllvi 
cajoel &e. (caprice) 60S; put the ( 
before the borse : lock the stabU i 
when the horse is stolen &c. (too ti 

not know -what one is about, - 0: 
own interest, - on which aide one's b* 
is huttCTed ; eland in one's own ti( 
quarrel with one's bread and but 
tnrow a stone in one's own gardao, 
the goose which lavs the goldan •( 
yuy dear for one's whistle, cut one's c 
throat, bum oue's fingers; knock -, r 
one's head against a stone wall ; falli 
a trap, catch a Tartar, bring the ha 
about one's ears; have too tnany-e 
in one bai<ket (impruden/) 863, - ii 
in the fire. 

mistake &c. 495 ; taketheafaadow 
the substance kc. (credulilu) 486 ; b 
the wrong box, aim at a pigeon and 
a crow i take -, get- -the wrong *ow 
the ear, - the dirty end of the stick ; 
-the saddle on the wronr bonr, 
square thing into a round hole, - 1 
mne into old bottles. 

cut blocks with a rasor ; bold a 1 
thing candle to the sun ftc. (uW 
645 ; fight with -, gnup at- a shade 
calch at straws, lean on a hrnken n 
reckon without one's host, pursue a w 
gooee chose ; go on a fool's -, slocvel 
errand ; go further and fare worse ; '. 
~, miss- one's way ; fail Ac. 731, 

Adj. un-skilful &c. 698; bexp 
bungling &e, 11. ; awkward, ctiuosy, 
handy, lubberly, gaucht, wiafat' 
left-, htttvy-luuided ; alorenly, olut) 
ly; gnwky. 

adrift, at fault. 

in-, un-apt ; inhabilo ; nn-trxetal 
-UMchable ; giddy Ac {inallaain) 4 
iiiCODaidorate ke. ittrglretfuti 460: 1 
pid Ac. 499; inoctivn && 683; Im> 
petent) un-, di»-. ill-qualified; a 
quBckisb ; raw. green, ioBxporiaM 
rusty, out of pnwtic«. 

un-aivusiomed, -used, -tnuned 1 
537. -iiiitiated, -conversant kc. 1 
rtaU) 491 ; thlftleaai unttatesiai 




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I AOTION. «»•— Ttfl. 

I OS-, ill-, mb-adrised ; itl-deviaed, -imaginod, -jail((ed, 'Contrived, 
-«oDdnct«d ; un-, mi»-guidcd -, misconducted, f6olish, wild ; inMfi^ 
tODs; penny wise snd pound fooliab &c. (incontitlmt) 606, 
Vbr. odb's flngen Ming ail thumbs; the right hand fotgeti itb 
i cunning. 
I i t Tujyarait dtmt utm gautte daan. 

iaadit in Scyllam qui vuit vUare Char^ikm; out of tto'frying pan 
I into the tire. 

TM. Pn>S(ileiit> — W. pioflcient, 70X- Btmglar.-W'. bungler ; blun- 
t, adept, dub ; amnoiaeur &c. ' dB>«r, >head ; marplot, fumbfer, lubber, 
, — or) 492; master, -hand; top-Baw- du8er,atick; bad -, poor- -hand, -ahot; 
nt, frima dotma, fint fiddle, chef de butter-fingen. 
cmmm; protagonist; paat nuutar. do conjuror, Sat, mufT, ilow coacb, 

fickad man ; medalliat, priiemiui. looby, lubber, twab ; clod, yokel, awk- 

ntenn; old -ataset, - caatpaigner, - ward aquad, novice, greenboni, hlnne- 
•lUiar, ~ file, - hand 1 man of -bwinesa, . b«e. 
-thsworld. I landlubber; fresh water-, fair 'wea- 

■iee -, good -, dean- hand : ptactised ther- sailor; hor»e-marine ; tiah out of 
-, npnienced- -eye, - band; matka- water, aat in lion's skin, jackdaw in pea- 
■tt; good -, dead-, crack-abot; rope- cock's feathers; quack 4c. (drceieer) 
dnetr, funambulist, acrobat; cumung J48; Lord of Misrule, 
nu I conjuror &c. {dtctieer) 548; wi- sloven, slattern, trapes. 
■■tte.994. Vbr. 3 n'a pia inrenti la jmudre; be 

ndni ; master -mind, - btad, - wilt never set Ute Thamas on tir«. 

nadng -, sharp- -blade, - fellon^; 
/Msr; cTBcksmiui &c. {thia) 791 ; politician, tactician, atratagitt. 1 

;wtok)gi(t, admirable Orichton, Jack of all trades ; pTMigy of I 
hiniDg. I 

9W. OnBBlnc* — *• cmining, I 703. AlUaka^esa. — W, nrtle^fr- 
o^; nmniiuneae, naftinesa, ke. a^. ; | nesa fte. Mjp:; natitn, nnplirity; inno- 
**l(lstT, artinci^tV', manoeuvring he. , ct'nce Stt. 946; bim\&mie, nafvM, oAm- 
■■; tanporiiation-, 'dicmnventinn. \ dtnt, candonr, sincerity; singleness of 

()tkaaa,-ry} sharp practke, Iniavery, -ourpOM, - heart-, hoirtsty 4c. 939; 
j*g|brv; concealment ftc. 528; gilile, plain speaking ; ^pane^emeM. 
*l*lfiEity, &c. (/altt/iood) i^ii : foul play. rough diamond, matter of &ct man ; 

li^Dmacy, poKtics ; Machiavelism ; i le palait di vhili ; n^anl' trrt^H-. 
JnUoy. hack-stairs influpiire. V. be -ardssa te. a<^. ; look one in 

m.-iQcB; device, machination; plot the face; wear one's beart npon bia 
^ (fl^ 616; manceuvre, stratagem, steeret for dawn topecknt; tbinkoloud; 
^^fSjartful dodge, wile; trick, -eryftc. speak -out, - one's mind ; be free with 
i^f^ftion) 545 ; nue, - dt guore -.JSneur, one, caH a snade a spade. 
■ide-Uuw, thin end of the wedgs, shift, A«|. artlefa. natural, pure, native, 
TC br, fubterfture, evaaon ; white lie ' simple, plain, inartificial, untutored, nn- 
kt (iurfm/A) 546; jii(?glc, /our rfe/wre; sophisticated, ingfnu, unaffected, nohw: 
'rtAi-af the tmde, - upon travellers; nncere, frank: open, - nsday; candid, 
^/ijflfrie; net, trap, &c. 54S- ingennons, gnileleM; lioneet Sec. 939; 

C^MM, Machiavel, slv boots, foi, innocent Ac. 946; Arcadian; unde«|ni- 
*niid ; Scotch-, Yorkshiie-man ; Jew, ing, straifrhtforward, unreserved, above- 
'UkM; intjigaor, iniriffont. board; simple-, single-minded; bnnk-, 

▼. be -cunning Ac. adj. ; have cut one's ; open-, nngle-, simple-hearted. 
TM^Blh; contriTe Ac. (.plan) 626; livi- ] free-, plain-, out-epoken; blunt, down- 
Iriw'twitaimarKeuTre; intrigue, p:erTy- right, direct, mettttr of fact, unpo«tical( 
vu^Kt,JSiu*te, double, temporiie, itoop I unflatteriiigi 



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702—709. 



VOUTXUiN. 



to conquer, reattier pour miem muter. I 
drcumvent, ateal b march upon ; orer- 
rewh ftc. S4S ; throw oiF oae'a ^uard ; | 
Mirprise &c. 508 ; gnatcb a verdict ; w&y- '. 
Uy, andormine, introduce the thio end 1 
of the wedge ; piny -a deep (Tttine, - | 
tricka with ; amtiffuaa in vulffum tpai-ycrc 
\\eae&aL 

a.ai. cunninp, crafty, nrtful; skilful &c. , , , . , 

ciinning as a •I'oi, - serpent ; deep, ~ laid ; profound ; desiring, con- 
tHving; iiilriguiDg &c. v.; atrntugic, diplomatic, politic, Machiavelian, 
time-serving; artiScial; tnck-y.-sv; wilj,dy, slim, inmdious, stealthy; 
underhand &c. (hidden) 528 ; suhdolous ; deceitful &c. $45 ; crookod ; 
arch, pawky, uirewd, acute; sharp, - aa a needle; canny, astnta, 
leeiT, Imowing, up to suuff,toc -'■-'"■ . - < > - ■-• 

Adv. cuDningty &c. adj.; slily, on the aly, by a side wind. 
WbTm diamODQ cut dianiond. 



: vocpt; flatter, malie things 
subtle, feline, Tulpine; 



o be caught with 



Section IV. Antaoohibk. 
1°. Conditional Antagtmimi. 
70ft. BUBonltT.— M. difficulty; 
hardness &c. adj. ; impracticability Sic. 
{impoetibiiiti/) 471; tough -, hard --, 
Tiphill- work; hard ~, Herculean -, Au- 
p4tin- task ; task of Sisyphus, Si.iyphean 
labour, tough job, teaser, rasper, dead 



lift. 

dilemma, embarrassmeiit ; perplexity 
£c. (tmcertatnty) 475; intricacy ; en- 
tanglement ka. S9 : cross fire : ankward- 
ness, delicacy, ticklish card to play, 
knot, Gordian knot, diffnui vindicf nodm, 
net, meshes, maze : coil &q. (cmnolution) 
Z48 ; croaked patn. 

ni(» -, delicate -, subtle -, knotty- 
point; Texed question, ixxnta qu<ritio, 
poser; puzzle &n. {riddle) 533; parn- 
doi ; hard -, nut tn crack ; bone lo pick, I 
nttx, jwrM aginorvm, where the ahoe 
uinchea. 

nonplu.', qiiiLndary, strait, p.iaa, pinch, 
pretty pass, stress, brunt -, criticiu situ- 
ation, crisis ; trial, rub, emergency, ej 
gency. scramble. 

scrape, hobble, slough, qua^nii'c, hot j the labour; fiee, clear; 
wat*?r, hornet's ni'Bt; sea -, pt-ck- of 1 -I'mlmrrass, -cntnnjilo, -engaga ; di 
troubles ; pretty kettle of (ish ; pickle, . struct, uiiclo^', ejctncate, unravol ; a 
stew, iuibrai/iio, mem, ado; false poai- | -, cu^ the kuot; disburden, uplo 
tion ; set last, rtand ; dead -lock, - set ; exonerate, ciuaucipale, free from, di 
fix, horns of a dilenuna,<W(7i'«(ic; hitch; ' pilate; humour £c.(nii/) 707; InMl 
stumbling Work 4c. (hindrance) 706, j &c. 332; relievo &e. 834, 

T. be -difficult &c. adj.; run one i leave -a holo to creep out o^ ~ « la 
hud, go against the grain, try one's | hole, - the mailer open j givs -tb« n 



705. raolUty.— S. fkcility, ■ 

easiness &c. nA'.; capability; fmot 
&.C. (practicabiliti/) 470 ; flenUU^, 
ancy, &c 324: smoothneaa Ac 25^ 
plain -, smooth -, strught- MoE 
msru child's play, holiday tuk. 

smooth water, fur innd ; Bimoot 

royal- road; clear -coast, - stsm; 

buJa rata ; full play Sec. (Jretdoin} ji 

di^en-cumbrance, -langlement; di 

pilation ; permission &a. 76a 

V. he -«aay &c. adj.; go on -)i 
smoothly ; have -full play Ac. *• } )■ 
run- on all fours; obey tlie heliB, v 
well. 

flow -, swim -, drift -, go- wUh 1 

-stream, - tide ; see one's way ; hm 

ine'a own way, - the game In o 

hands; walk over the connn,^ 

canter ; make -light of, - nod 

of, — DO Iranes of; be at homa in 

(^il/urf 698. 

render -easy &c. ai/.i faaSil 
sniootli, eaac ; populaiiie ; lighhtB, 



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lit one out; put to one's 
(it's end; go nard with -, 
ose, perplex, &c. {uncrrtain) 
r, DODplui, ^Tel, bring to b 
be -impossible &c. 47 1 ; be 
of&c. {hinder) 706. 
1 -, Ubour under -, get into 
ito -, strufiKlB with ~, coti- 
, grapple with- difficiJtiea ; 
er a diBadTaat«g« ; b» -in 

roubled waters, buffet the 

n agwut the •tnom, acud 

polea. 

ch ado with, - a hard time 

to the -piuh, - pinch ; bear 

the dark, lose one's way, 
gled web, walk among e^rs. 
k -«cmpe &.C. n. ; bring a hor- 
ibout one'a ears ; be put to 
; flounder, boggle, struggle ; 
rhich way to turn &c. (iifi- 
; ; prrdre ion Latin ; stick 
le mud, - fast; come to a | 
«d lock ; hold the wolf by 

lifficult Ac. m^'. ; encumber, embarrass, raval, sntai^le ; 
in the wheel &c. (hindtr) yati ; lead a prettv dance, 
leult, not easy, hard, tough; trouble-, toil-, irk-some; 
orious, onerous, arduous, Herculean, formidable; sooner-, 
-said than tlime; difficult-, bard- to deal with ; ill-con- 
ibbed ; not -to be handled with kid gloves, - made willi 



ONISM. 9tt4— 9«*> 

to, - full play, - fiill ftwing ; males waj 
for ; open the -door to, - way ; prepare -, 
smootu -, clear- the -groimd, - wa^, - 
path, - road ; pave tue mj, bndge 
over ; permit &e. 760. 

A4J. easy, &cile ; fesdble &c. (prnc- 
licable) 470; easily -managed, - accom- 
plished ; within reach, accessible, easy 
of access, for the millioa, open to. 

manageable, wieldy; towardly, trac- 
table ; snhmiasiTe ; yielding, ductile ; 
pliant &C. (loft) 324 ; glib, slippery ; 
smootii &c. 35s; on -friction wheels, - 
velvet. 

un-, dis-burdened, -encumbered, -eiu- 
barraased ; exonerated ; un-loaded, -<>b- 
Btnictsd, -trammelled; nureatnuned &c. 
ifrte) 748 ; at ease, light 

at "juuiteat-homei in -one's slement, 
- smootii water. 

AAw, easily &e. adj. ; l«adtly, smooth- 
ly, swimmingly, on easy terms, single- 

Vkr. touch and go. 



. unwieldy, i 



usgeable ; intractable, stubborn, &c. (ob- 



; perverse, refractory, plaguy, tryinj;, thorny, rugged ; 
lis ; path-, track-l«w ; labyrinthine &c. {eouvo- 
_ complicated, &c. (tcmglei) yi ; unpracticable Jtc. 

47t ; nut -feasible &c. 470 ; desperate kc \hopdtu) 8;9. 
ling, perplexing, &c. (uncrriom) 475 ; delicate, ticklish, 
set with -, fuD of -, surrounded by -, entangled by -, 
d with- dilticultiea. 

lifficulty ; in -difficulty, - hot water, - the suds, - a cleft 
:, -the wTTingboz,- a scrape Ac. n., - deep water, -a fine 
itrniii* ; between -two stools, - Scylla and Oharybdia ; 

by -shonls, - brenkurs, - quicksands; at cross purposes; 
he wood. 

a straits ; hard -, sorely- pitased ; run hard ; pinc'lied, put 
'ned : bi^rd -up, - put to it, - net ; put to one's sMtts ; 
a losi, kQ. (uncrrtim) 475 ; i\t -the end of oorfs tether, - 
end, - a nonplus, - a Btandstill ; gravelled, nonpiuesed, 
rround : stuck -, set- fasl ; up a tree, at bay, atLx aboi*, 
< a comi-'r, - from poet to pillar, - to ezlrenuW, - to ods's 
. to thi! wall ; nu bout de ton Xntni ; Out of one's depth ; 

ib>.'d with difficulty; hard-fought, -earned. 



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704-^909. 



VOLTnON. 



v.(t; 



AdT. witb HJifficulij, - much ado ; hardlj &c. ai^. ; uphill ; againrt 
tliB -etream, - grain ; a rthourt ; mvitd MinervS j in tbe teeth of; at -, 
upon- a pinch ; at long odds. 

. Viir. ay there's the rub ; Ate labor hoc eput ; things are coma to a 
pietty pa«8. 



.a*. Active 

70fl< Hlndrano e ■ — w> preTentioc , 
preclusitiii, ohstniclion, stoppage; inter- 
Tuption, -ceptioD, -«lnsion ; hindraoee, 
impeditioa ; Tetxrd - mtint, -stiou ) em- 
banuameot, opplstion ; coarctstbc, 
atrictuTe, Testricbon ; rastraint &c. 751 ; 
inhiUldon Ac. 761 ; blockade &c. {clo- 
wre) 261. 

intef'ference, -position; obtnisicai; 
dia-couragcnetit, -countenance. 

impediment, let, obstacle, obntniction, 
knot, kna;^; cbeck, hitch, contrttrrr^, 
ecrew loose, grit in the oil. 

bar, stile, banier ; tum-^tilc-, -pike ; 
gato, portcullis ; barrieade Ac. iS^enct) 
jiT, wall, dead wall, breakwater, 
Kroyne; buIkhoad,'block,infler; stopper 
Sec. 363 ; boom, dam, weir, burrock. 

drawback, objectJoQ ; stumbling-blocli, 
-stone 1 lion in the path; snag; snags 
and sawyers. 

en-, in^nimbranee ; clog, skid, shoe, 
spoke; drag, - ebun, - weipht; stay, 
stop ; preventive, prophvlactic ; load, 
burden, fardel, onus, millstone round 
one's Deck, imprdimmta ; dead veiglit ; 
Imuber, pack ; nightmare, Ephialtcs, in- 
cubus, old man of tiie sea ; remora. 

difficulty &c. 704 ; insuperable &c. 
471- obstacle ; estoppp]; ill wind; bead 
wind i&c, (oppantiim) 708; trammel, 
tether, &c. (mwinj of mtraint) 7J2; 
liold back, counterpoise; damper, wet 
blanket, luiidorer. marplot, kill-joy, in- 
terloper ; trail of a red herriDg- ; oppo- 

▼.hinder, impede,impedite,embarTafls. 

keep ~, Btare -, wKrd- off; obviate ; 
a-, ante-vert ; turn aside, draw otf, pre- 
Tent, forefend, nip in the bud ; retard, 
slacken, check, let; counter-act, -check; 

Eraclude, debar, foreclose, eaiop ; in- 
iUt Ac. 761 ; shackle J^c. (rmtram) 
751 ; restrict. 

obstruct, stop, stay, bar, bolt, lock; 
block, - up ; belay, banieade ; block -, . 
stop- the way ; dam up &c. (eloie) 361 ; 
pot on tie -break &<:. n. ; scotch -, 
lock -, put a spoke in- the wheel ; put 1 
a stop to J:c. 143; traverse, contravene ; | 



Antagomitm. 

V07. AiAr-~», aid, -anee; h 
ance, lielp,opitulBtion,8iiecour; Kom 
liit, advance, fiulhennoe, pnvuj 
coedjuvency &c. (cooperatioa) 70^ 

patronage, championship, couiitaa 
favour, interest, advocacy. 

sustentation, subvention, ttliai^Ari 
nutrition, nourishment ; mama m 
wilderness; foodJte.398; means^boJ 

ministT^v,-atioD ; suboiinisbatiaB; 
oommodation. 

relief, rescue ; hs^ at a dead 1 
supematoral aid ; deu* ex mactmd. 

supplies, reinforcements, mmta 
contingenta, recruits; support &a.(al 
ni03i5; adjunct, ally, ««. (A«£m^ ; 

V. aid, ssflist, help, succour, 'land ■ 
aid ; come to tbe -aid ftc. Mi- itf ; ■< 
tribute, sabeciibe to; bring -, bh 
furnish -, afford -, supply- -aid if. 
give -, stretch -, lend -, bear -> I 
out- a -hand, - he^ng hand; Rif* 
s-lif1,-cast, -turn; take -liyfEadhi 
" in tow; help a lame dog anr«a 
lend wings to. 

relieve, rescue ; set -up, — aaaiai 
on one's \efrs ; bear -, poll- liBDq 
l^ve new life to, be the rnaktng off 
inforce, reoruit ; art -, ptft -, fi 
forward ; give -a lift, - a akova, - 
impulse- to ; promote, further, taim 
advance ; speed, expedite, qnni 
hasten. 

support, fiustajn, upfaoldt piopi I 
up, bolster. 

cradle, nourish ; nurtun, am^ 1 
nune, suckle, put out to nuns i maw 
cultivate, force; 'foster, cheiiah, Elmi 
feed-, fan- the Uame. 

serve; do service to, tender iO,f 
dar to; ad-, sub-, ministar to; |a 
attend, wait on ; take care at 
459 ; entertain ; smooth the lud 

obliti^, accommodate, consult 
wishes of ; humour, cheer, eimoimg 

vcond, stand by; back, -up; pqr 
piper, abet ; work -, make intwl 
stick up -, take up the fnii1i|A J 
take up -, espouse -, adopt- VM W 



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ANTAecensH. 



interolndt 
-fere, -meddle &c. 6S3. 
nper; clog, - tha wbaab; 
-, in-ca:uhur ; hiuulitMp'; 
«- -, load- with; omr-load, 
traiuDi^l, tia oae'i luuid*, 
cnieDce-; m-, dis-ooiamode ; 
hustle, drive into a. comer. 
' foul of; croM tbs path of, 



of ; kdrocata, liaat up f« ncmita, preta 
into the lervice ; squire, give moral sup- 
port to, keep in countenutce, counta- 
pttteomie; lend -onesalf, - ona's 



fuTOuc,- befiicBd, take in: hiuid, enlist 
iioder tlie human of; nde with &c. 
(ccoptrate) 709. 

be of tue to ; Bubeerre &e. (indnt- 
mmf) 631; benefit: See. 648; render a 
semea &e. (ufufity) 644; conduca Ac. 
(toirf) 176. 

ADJ. uding £c. v. ; aniilinrj Ml- 
juTist, helpful; c^adjuvnnt &c. 709; 
subeerrient, miaiBtruit, ancillaiy, acoas- 
sory, subsidiary', 

at one's bech ; Meudly, amicable, 
faTOumbla, propitious, well-disposed; 
neiehbourlir ; ohliging^ ScA. {bmavolmt) 
906. 

AH*, with -, by- -the aid to. n.- of: 
on -, in- behalf of; in -aid, - the ser- 
vice, - the name, - bvour, - further- 
ance- of ; on account of ; for llie sake «f, 
on the part of; 

Int. help I aare ua! 



! ; ^ike g^s Ac. (rettdrr 

spoil) mar, clip the wings 
ka. (w^itm) 659 ; put an 

on; damp; disb^rten &c. 
16 ; discountenance, throw 
I, spoil sport ; lay -, throw- 
t on ; cut the ground from 
ake the wind out of one's 
line; be -, etand- in the 
J a drag ; hang like a miU- 
■ne's neck. 

iiina &c. V. ; obstr-nctiVs, 
li-tive, -ent ; intercipient ; 
&c. {remedial) 662. 

of, unfavourable; onerous, 
cumb-TOua, -ersome ; ob- 

;e. v.; wind-bound, water-logged,, hea-ry Isdsn; haid I 

&c (fee assist &.C. 707); single-banded, alone ; deaerted 



tpoaltlon. — w. opposi- 
bm ; oppufT-nanc;, -nation 



9 ; counterplot, 
inder-current, head-wind. 
alli^oD, cooHict. 
n, two of a trade, rivalry, 



, counteract, run counter 
i Ac. (ruitt) "Jit); control 
■) 75 1 ; hinder ftc. 706 ; 
ppugn, flv in the fcee of, gu 
, kick aesinst, bll foul of; 
niavt ; face, confront, cope 
-stand, -dead set- anainet; 
- one's face- against ; pro- 
, rtdw onf's voice- ngainst ; 
-n one's bni-tt open ; set at 



709. Ooopai mtto n.— ». eoopara- 
tion: coadjn-Taocy, -tancy ; coageDcy, 
coaffimaney ; concert, concurrence, com- 
plicity, particqiatioti ; union he. 43 ; 
combuiatioa Ac 48 ; mlluM<Hi. 

aswciotioa^ allianea^ colleaffueeliip, 
jointstock, copartnership; con&aeratiou 
&c. iptaii/) 713; coition, funon; a 
long pull a strong pull and a pull all 
together ; log-rolling, freemasonry. 

unanimitj Ac. {anmt) 4881 etjirit de 
forpt, WTty spirit ; dan-, partisan-ahip ; 
concora fte. 714. 

▼. ooopente, concur; conduce &e. 
178: coninne, aiiit« one's effiirta; keep 
-, draw ~, pull -, club -, hang -, bold ~, 
leagua -, haad -, ha braded- together ; 
stand -, pub-sbonlder to shoulder; act 
in concert, join forces, fraternise, cling 
to oiw anothor, conapin, concert, lay 
•D^a haatb loovlhat ; eoufadeiata, be in 



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VOUTION. 



V.<L>r 



mui^bl, «1ap ia the face, atam the d(>or 
in onp's face. 

b« -. play- at cross purposea : counter- 
Work, -niiie ; thwart, ovortliirart 

«t«m, breast, BDCounter; Btem-.breast- 
the -tide, - current, - flood ; buffet ihu 
wares ; beat up ~, make head- affainst ; 
irnipplB with ; Idch a^rainst the pHcka 
Ae. irentt) 719; contend &c. 730 -, do 
batUe ftp. I Kar/W™) 73!--wilh, - against. 

oontia-dict, -vene ; belie ; (fo -, mo -, 
beat -, mililate- agvinst*, come in con- 
Bietwith. 

emulate £c. {rompttt) 720 i rival, 
spoil one's trade. 

Atf}. ogipos-iiii.'. -ett, Ac. r. ; advene, 
antagonislici contrary Ac. 14; at vari- 
ance Ac. 14 ; St iuue, at war with. 

nn-favaurable, -fiiendty ; hostile, la- 
imical, proas, unpropitiouB, 

in hoKtile array, front to front, nilh 
rroMed bayoaeta, at dag^iera drawo ; up 
inaraiB; resittant ftc 719. 

eompetjtive, eiuuloue. 

Ad*. BDninat, vtrauM, counter to, in 
jonflirt with, itt crbn purposes. 

against the -grain. - current, - stream, 
-wind, -tide; with a head-wind ; with 
the wind -ahead, - in one's iMth. 

in spite, in despite, in dafisDoo ; in the -war, - teeth, - face 
across; s-, over-tbwBrt; where the shoe }Bncliei; in spite of 
teeth. 

though Ac. 30 ; oven ; ^tutjtd mrme ; prr rvnira. 



league with ; collude, understand riww 
another, play into the hands of, hunt ia 
couples. 

side -. take dde -, ga along ~, ko 
hand in hand -, join noods -, ma£e 
common «m*e -, strike in -, unite — , 
join -, mis oneself up -, l«Ju put — , 
cast b one's lot- with ; join -, sntcr 
int^ partnership with ; tmllj roond, 
follow the lead of-, come to, psas orer 
to, como into the views of; be ~, row -, 
sail- in the same boat; sail on the saK>' 
tacli. 

be a porty to, lend onewlf to; pkr- 
ticipnlc ; have a -hiuid in. - fimrar in Ik 

pie; take ~, boar- part . 

{aid) 707 ; take tlie part ot pUy As 
game of; espouse a -cause, - quaiTsL 

A4J- cooperating kc. v. ; in -eaofm^ 
tioa Ac n., - league &c (ftony) 711; 
t'oadju-vonC -tant. 

favDumble &c. 707- to ; un-omMl 
Ac. 708. 

Ad*, as one man Ac. (hi 
488 : shoulder to shoulder. 



no. OppoiMiit* — V. op)>iment, 

ants^nist, adversarr: adversB party, 
oppoeitian; anemjAc. 891; assailant- 
Oppontionitt, obatTwtJTe : brawler, 

litflor, bi>n|,'ler, disputant. 

lalconl^nl ; Jacolun, Fenian ; dema- 



wnuwlol 



t.iiilia>Ti 




711. AuxUtafy.— V. 

recruit : assistant ; ndju-vanc, -un • 
adjunct; help, -er, -male, -iug hand; 
luidwifti ; colSea^'Ue, partner, mate, <**" 
/WtT, cooperalor ; cuadju-Ior, -1 

ally; friend Ac, 890, conflduU,/^ 
A(Aaiei, pal, alter tt/o. 

confederate ; ac-. complies ; soti^ 1 
sory, - after the fact; partiapt 

aidt-dr-ramp, racretary, clerk, associnle, nianliol ; riirht-hand; ' 
die-, botUt^-h older ; liaii'd-mald ; servant Ac. 74^; pugipel, oat'»{ 
jackal; loo\, dme dumnir ; satellite, adherent. 

vol^ny; tecla-rion. -ry; seconder, bsfker. upholder, abettor, S< 
e«te, partisan, cbainpinn, pnlr»n, friend at court, mnlintor. 

tmoA in r^. Jack at a pinch, Htut ti maiAiitd, guaidioi u 
tutelary gwnius. 

712. Pa rtJ . — W. psriy, fnction, side, denomiiialii^r 
band, horde, posse, phahuit ; Eonuly, don, tc. 1 



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. <t) rr. ANTAGOmSM. 712-n«. 

oommuuitr, body, fallowthip, sodalitj, MlidAntj j ooo-, fnteraity ; 
brotbu-, uit«r-hoad. 

knot, g«i)g, digue, ring, circle; coleru, club, etmno. 

civporatioD, corDomle body, guild ; Mtftbliahiuent, conpsoy ; co-. 
pulnanhip i firm, nouM; joint coDCsni,joiDt-«lock company. 

Kciety, MBOciation; instit-ule, -ution ; union; trade-union j Isague, 
npdicmt«, illiance, Vertin, Bimd, ZoUverdn, combination ; league -, 
■lUaneft- oftengivo and defenaire; coalition; federation; confedem-tion, 
-cy i junto, cabal, oamarilla, camorra, brifue ; freemaaonry ; party spirit 
tic (eooperatvm) 709. 

atalt ; dramatii pavoncf. 

V. unite, join ; club together &c. (ixoperatt) 709; c«nient -, fonn- a 
pariT kc. n. ; astociate £c. {aminUe) 73. 

A4J. in -league, - pvtnWup, - alliance Jcc n. 

bonded -, banded -, linked &c. (Joined) 43- together; embattled; 
confederated, federaliTe, joint. 

Adv. band in band, side by aide, sboulder to ahouldet, en maatt, in the 



7U. Btsoord.— K. disagreement 
fa. 14; die-cord, -accord, -eidence, -bo- 
once; jar, cla»h, ebock; jarring, joet^ 
Iili(t4c. r. ; screw loos.?. 

Tiriance, ditl'urence, dissension, mis- 
■iid««taudintr< cross purposes, odds. 
Irradlvv; division, split, rupture, dif^ 
nrptian, diviuon in ibe camp, house di- 
Tidsd igaintt itself, disunion, breach; 
■chiHa&F. (diuml) 4S9; feud, faction. 

qnarrel, dispute, tiff. fra(-ana-)<,sq uab- 
U«, altercation, words, high wordn ; 
•tangling Ac, v. ; jangle, brabble, cross 
IWMiont and crooiud answers, mi\>- 
Kap; family jars. 

pilemics ; fitigalion ; strife &c. (eoti- 
'™(i«i)7io; warfare .*tc. 721; outbreak, 
^"wmpture, declaration of war. 

bwa, brawl, row, racket, hubbub, 
nwien ; enibroiliuent, embmtiglemeot, 
-inflio, fracai, breach of the peace, 
Ms of work, scrimmaite, rumpus ; 
Wen, squall ; riot, disturbance, &c. 
(^innfer) 59; commotion &a. (lurita- 
"•"i) 315; bear garden, Donnvbrook 
Piir. 

Mlject of dispute, (rround of quarrel, 
'■Uk grouud, disputed point; bone -of 
^Wttotion, - to pick ; apple of dis- 
*Wd, eonu Mix; qiiPSlion at issue .tc. 
y'^geet of inquiry) ibl: vi'ied question. 
Mrtfa qu/r*tto. bni:ii< of disFord. 

tunUous time.-i: cnl-and-dog lifo ; 
^tsntiDuanese fi.c. adj.; enmity &c. 
W9; hale &c. 898; Kilkenny cats ; die- 
POtant &c. 710; strantco bedfellows. 

T. be -diarordnnt <!l:c. adj. ; diiajrree, 
"loe amiss &e. 24; daah, jar, jostle, 



71iL. Conoord.— W. concord, a 



unity ; bonds of 
harmony; pence .^-c. 721; unanimity &c. 
(a»*ml) 488; lea^jue 4c. 712; happy 

rirpprochemmt \ rfumon; amity &c. 
(friendship) 888; alliance, ententt cor- 
dinie, good understanding, conciliation, 
peacemaker. 

V, agree Ac. 23; accord, haimoniie 
with; fratemize; be -concordant &c. 
adj. ; go hand in band ; run parallel &c. 
(conntr) 178; undersUnd one another; 
pull together S:c. (eoaperatr) 709; put up 
one's horses together, sing in chorus. 

side -, syiopatbiM -, go -, cbime in -, 
fall in- with ; come round ; be pacified 
.tc. 723; aaeentftc. 488; enter into the 
-ideas, ~ feelings- of; reciprocate. 

hurler twee let loup»; go -, awim- 
with tbe stream. 

keep in good humoar, render accor- 
dant, put in tune : come to an under- 
standing, uiei't half-way; keep the -, 

A4J. concordant, congenial ; agredng 
Ac. c. ; in- accord .tc. n.; barraonioui, 
united, cemented ; banded together &c. 
712; allied; friendly Ac. 888; frater- . 
niil : conciliatory ; at one with ; of one 
mind &c.(n*«ni') 488. 

at peace, in still water; tmnqnil &c. 
(,«ryir> 721. 

AdT, with one vtnee kc. {ament) 488 : 
in concert with, hand in hand ; on one's 



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713-717. VOLITION. 

pull differeiit way?, confluit, hsTo do measures wilii, misundersbuid 
one another; live like cat and do^; differ; di«f«nt && 4S9; hnves 
-bone to pick, - crow tu phick- with. 

laU out, quannl, di»iuiU; litigate 1 controvert Ac idertg) 536) 
Bquabble, wTBiigle, JBii)fla, bruii^le, Incbec, sag; ipu -Ac. (cimtiml) 
730; have -wor^ &c. n. with; fall foul of. 

split ; break -, brsak.«i)uafe« -, put campanj- with ; declare war, 
tr; conduiian* ; joio -, pin. in- maia ; pick a quarrol, fulen a quarrel 
on; sow -, (tir up- -diiaeosion itc. ».; «iiibrgil, entangle, disuiiite, 
widen the breach ; Bet -at odda, - together by the ean ; »et -, pit- 
againflt. 

get into hot water, fish in tronbled waters, brawl ; Idok up a -rcrw, 

- dust; turn the house out of window. 
A41. discordant; disagreeing tec. i:; out of tiuie, ajar, on bod 

lenus; diiaentient Ac. 4S9; uo-reooociled, -pacified. 

quarrolsonie, impodlic ; gladiatorial, controversial, polemic, £spat&- 
tiou; factious; liti-gioua. "gant: pettifogging. 

at odds, at loggerheads, at daggers drawn, at variance, nt issue, at 
cmsa purposes, at sixes and sevens, at feud, at high words ; up in arius,, 
together !>}■ the eare, in hot water, embroiled, 
lom. disunited. 

VIw. guot AuiRuiM lot tuntenliiE; no Iots lost between them, ncn 
nottrum lanlat comptmtre Utet. 

715. Dsflance.— v. defiance ; dsriog &c. r. ; 
threat Ac. 909; war-cry, -nliooi>. 

V. dcfr, dare, beard ; brave &c. icowaff») 861 ; bii 
at -defiance, - naught; burl defiance at; dance tlie 
the fingers at, laugh U> acom ; diaobey &e. 742. 

show -fight, -. one's teeth, - a bold front: bluster, look lug, sMid 
akimbo ; double -, ahak»- the fist ; threfttan /m. 909. 

challenge, call out; throw -, fling- duvn the -gauntlet, - gt§tf 

Ad], dotianl; defying &e- v. ; with arms akimbo. 
Adv. in -dvfijince, -- the teeth- of; under one's very now, 
Sat. do vour wor,jt .' con>e if you d&re ! come on ! luaniy cone U| 
hoity loity! 

Vbr. no/i o(i tiatijert ; ntnm nia wnjuurw leceitil. 
7M. AtMok.— W. ■itt«ck;aMault, 717. Beftnc* — w. d»f<ni« 

- and battery ; onset, Mislought, charge, tectiun. gunixl, ward ; sliieldiug i 
f^r^rossioD, offence ; incuraion, inroad, 1 propugnation : pteservatioa Jke i/f 

invasion; irruption; outbreak; atfro- I guardianship. 

ftadt, mad*; coup dt nim'n, wvUy, tortie, I eelf-defence, -preaervalion ; rMutav 

comuofjr, raid, fony ; run -at, -against ; &c. 719. 

dead set at. safeguard &c. {tafeiy) 664 ; screen Mt 

Blorm. -ing ; boarding, eoKiUdt ; ASge, | (tlietttr) 666, (amcealmenl | 530 ; (orti< 
bvMtiiwnt, ohsaMaun, bi>mbardiuent, i cation; tuuni-(ii>n,-aient;bulw«rk,fb<w 
cauDouade. | moat, ditch, inttwichmant ; dika, djfci 

tli«, ToUaf ; platoon -, Rl»- Sn ; /tml- | paTapat,«unkl'unae,einbanl[inent,aoaM 
ladr; shRR>-ahooting, bswidadn; mking mole, bank; enrtli-, field .«mrk ; finN 
-, croaa- ue; volley irf gnprahot, /w ' wall, dead wall, oontravallacion; pdki 
tfen/rr. Sic.{aiolotun)iji: palinde, haka,«Mel 

cut, tbnisl, lane*, paM> fiauaJo, ' ade, ttomad'i, laiufrr, tarifart b arrt <i 
rartf and lieret, lionie ibruMt ; rav/t -cade ; boom ; portaulUi, cteonu- 4 
dr luc; Jiick, punch, &c. Ompiii»r\ frif-, aba-, abal-.abba-lis; aiUid»,«it 
376. iiallsli iii.tiiiTlli [. iiiiil.iiBlp 

battm, nmia, Jar^uenr, drapMHoJr i •> eoonMi-Marp ; giacio, — 1— 

devaitatwa Ac. 163, buttraM,ab<jlment;iltor«&c,(««y)p«rt 

31;. 



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(LI IT. AinrAGH 

iMkikot, mggnmar, icvttder. 
»M of opentioiu, poia; of tXtack. 
V. atta^, BMult, Bsaail ; set -, (ali- 
gn ; chuf^, impugn, break a lance 
th, enter the luU. 

iMime -, take- th« oSanuve -, ba -, 
comw- the ugnttor ; Btrika the liret 
]«, throw Uk« tirst ■tone at ; lift a 
ad -, draiT the ewoid- agaiiut; take 
I ike cudgels; advatice -, march- 
WBft i march upon, invade, harry ; 
nw on, ebow fight. 

■trike St, poke at, thruat at ; aim -, 
m1- a blow at ; give -, fetch- one a 
- kick ; hnve a -cut, - ahot, - 



I bieutwork, banqueltr, ciirtftin. msnt- 
I let, bution, ledoo, ravi'tin ; iidvanred -, 
horn-, out- woik; barb-ocan, -ican ; re- 
doubt ; fort-elage, -atice ; lines. 

loop-bole, machicolation ; sally-^rt. 
bold, atrongiiold, faetncw ; asjltun 
&<:. (refuge) 666 ; keep, donjon, fortieas, 
citadel , capHol, castle ; tower, - of 
atrength ; fort, barracoon, pah, Bctmce, 
martallo tower, peel-house, block-house, 
nth ; wooden iralla. 

buffer, comer-etone, fender, aprea, 
mask, gauntlet, thimble, carapnce, arm- 
our, shield, buckler, tegis, breastplate, 
{ cuirass, habergeiin, mail, coat of mail, 
iii|,-shy-«t;ba down-, pounce- upon; brigandine, hauberk, lorioatioo, helmet, 
ill(ailof,pitcliinto,laiindi outogaiDst; helm, basanet, ealade, heanme, morion, 
•il,ilap ou tlio fMe; make a -tbruHt, I inurrion, amiet, cHbafiet,vizor,cuquetel, 
fuk, - net, - dtNtd Put- at ; benr down | Biege-cap, head-piecp,cn«que,;ftcil:cjMtiie, 
yx, I csako : shako ,^c. (Jreu) 225 ; beankiD) 

^tm with, come to cloae quarters, ponoplr ; troncbeon &c. (trnipnt) 717. 
riogtoltaf. I gamson, picket, piquet; defender 

lide fall tilt against; ktflvat, dash rrotector; guardian &c. (fafety) 664) 
>l,nms tilt at. rush at, titr nl. rnti nt. I body gtuid, champion; knight-errant, 
ijilthawk at.haTeat, let out at; make I'nlodin ; propiigner. 
1 nki, - rush at 1 attack tooth and nail; V. del'eiid,rortend,fend; xbi eld, screen, 
tnte borne ; drive -, pr«B»- one hard ; shroud ; fence round &c. {dreumtcrQie) 
■e Wd upon, run down, stiike at the 329 ; fence, intrench ; guard kc. [keep 
'^i>t 1 $trf») 664 : guard against; take can of 

kj about one, nm 11 muck. 1 Ac. (rtV/iTanM) 459; bearhaTmiesB; keep 

fc» -upon. - at, - a shot at ; shoot at, | -, ward -, beat- off: hinder *c. 706. 
"fM, level nt, let of}' b ' ' 



bomliard, sbdl, pour a broad- 
■oflay, - red-hot shot ; 



t^iUo; fire 
pnig a mine. 

WW •« stone, ~ stones- at : stone, 
■fUats, pelt ; hurl -at, - ogaiost, - at 
«l)Mdof. 

Wt, besiege, beleaguer ; lay siege to, 
"wrtjopen the treiichee, plant a battery, 
■fi miiie ; storm, board, scale the walls, 

W ud thrust, bayonet, butt ; \uck, 
Wy ftc, (inanJw) 276: whip (fcc. 
^■fi«l97J, . 

Aq, attacking ha. v.; aggressive, 
Atrive, obsidional. 

Afr. on the ofiensivi'. 
^ 'up and at them I' 



parry, repel, propupn, put t 
ffive a warm roneptMn tu ironical] ; 
hold -, keep- at -bay, — arm's length. 

stand ~, acl- on the defensive ; show 
fight; maintain -, statid- one's ground; 
stand by ; hold one's own ; bear ~, stand- 
the brunt; fall back upon, hold, stand in 
the gap. 

&4]. defending ftc. v.; defensive; 
niural ; armed, - at all points, - eap.^ 
pie, - to the teeth; panoplied; iron- 
plated, -clad; loop-boJed, castellated, 
machicolated, easemated ; defended ftc. 
u. ; proof against 

Adv. defensively ; on the -defence, ~ 
defensive ; in defence ; at bay, pra an* 
Ufocu. 

mt. no stirreitderl 

Pbr. defence ,not di'fiance. 



.7U. m«tttllatloii.-M. retalin- ; 719. SaslaMnoe.— ■. resiat- 

[». Mprisa<, r.'lort; countDi^stroke, , anre, stand, frunt, oppugnation ; oppoai- 
WB, -plot, -pmjwt ; rt^iribiition, le.v \ tion &c, 708 ; renitence, reluctation, 
•"•m; reciprocation &c. (reciprocitt/) , recalcitTaticm ; kicking &c. v. 
^ repulse, rebuff, 

A far tat, give and take, blow for 1 insnrredioD &c. (ditobcdimee) 741 ; 



ty Google 



7tS-721. 



VOLITION. 



blow, fuiVf pra fUD, a Rowlnnd for tiu 
Uliver, ineaiiuro for nieasure, diunood 
cut diuuond, the biter bit, a game at 
vrhich two can plav- 

recAuIiMtioD &C. (accmalion) 938 ; 
revenge && 919; eompeoMtion &c. 30; 
raactioQ &c. (recoil) 177. 

V. retaliaU, retort, turn upon ; paj 
-off, - back; pa; in -one's own, - the 
tame- coin; cup; recipTocitte kf. 148; 
turn the tables upon, return the compli- 
ment ; give -a qmd pm quo &^. n., - as 
much as one taku ; f[ive nod take, ei- 
ehanru listicuib ; be -quits, -- even- with ; 
pay off old scores. 

serve one ri)rht, be hoist on one's own 
petard, chrowa stone in one*s own );anlen, 
catch a Tartar. 

A4J. retalintbg tie. v. ; retAlia-lory, 

AdT. in retaliationi mncanche. 

Vkr. muttUo nonitne de lefabuia wrr- 
raiur; par pari rrf pro: fuquogar; you're 
another; mo tibi gladio hune juifuio. 



strike; turn -, lock -, bornd 
leoff rn taam, Jocqitarir ; riot s 
order) 59. 

V, reabt; not -«uhmit kc. 7 
pivrn, reluctate, withstnad 1 siai 
strive -, bear up -, be proof ■ 
head- against; stand, - firm, 
ground,- the brunt of, -out } hoi 
ground, - one's own, - out. 

breast the -wave, - ctureiit ; ■ 
-tide, - torrent ; face, confront. 
with ; show a bold ^nt kc. (e 
86t ; present a front ; mako a 

kick, - against ; recaleitrat 
against the pricks ; oppose Ac ; 
in the face of ; lift the band aga 
(nlltick) 7 16 : rise up in orms fti 
722 ; strike, turn out ; drew up 
robiu &i:. (rfmotutrate) 931 ; re' 
idiiobry) 74Z ; luaka a riot. 

prtndre le mon aux dentt: tak 

between the teeth ; sell one'sliA 

die hard, keep at bav; repel, re; 

A4t. Ksistiog&c. I'.; nsial-ii 

refractory Ac. {ditabediefU) 7 

calcitrant, -nitent, -puleire, -oellaut ; up in arms. 

proof against: unronqueraole Ac. (ilrong) 159; stubborn, 
quered ; indomitable &c. {^pertrvrring) 6040 ; unyielding ta 
naW) 6d6. 

Xax. btuidsot)'! keep off I 



720. 

tion, vtrife ; contest, -etioa ; struggle ; 
iMlligereocy ; oppositioD ke. 70S. 

controversy, polemics; debate Ac. 
{diiL-umiott) 476; war of words, I'^o- 
lOBchy, litigation ; paper war ; high 
■ ' ■ '■ - ■ ■ ig ic r. 



peace; keep the p< 
(concord) 714; make peace Ac 

A4]- pocitic ; neac»-ablo, -fill 
tranquil, iiutroubled, halcyon i b| 

Vttr. Uie storm blown ont.^ 
lies down with the lamb. 



oompaU lion, ri valrr 
■gonism. ciincvun, match, race, horse- 
TMung, heal, sleeple^liMe, handicap; 
TCgntta ; tield-day ; sham light, Derny 
day 1 turf, snortiug, bull-&ght, tauro- 
machy , TOXtUaaa. 

wiealiiiig,pugilisai, boxing, fiaticufrs, 
■par, mill, set-to, round, Ixiut, event; 
priie-%hting ; quartm^tall', single stick; 
gladiatorthip, gymnaatioe ; atbletio-e, - sports ; games of skill &c. 840. 

shindy; franu &e. (rfwroM) 713: clash of arms; tussle, tcuffl», 
bmit. fray ; alfmy, -tnent ; vtifstioi: ; oo!-, luctatiou ; brabble, iri^v, 
scfambte, mrlif, M^mmogp, rlramasli, buiih-flgliling, 

fr«e - . kland up ~, band to hand -, running- light. 

conflict, skirmiab ; reti-, cn-countr r ; rmeonirr, collision, a&ir, 
brush, Kght ; battle, - royal : mmbal, action, t>ngat.;cincnt, joust, tour- 
naueni; tilt, -ing; toumiiy.liiii pitched baltli- 



721. Peace.— K. peac« 

&c. ( /Hnu^iAi/)) 888 ; harmony J 
cord) 714; tranquillity 4c. (yw 
36s : truce ftc. (piK^oatiim) Ji 
-, calumet- of peace. 

piping time of peace, quiet lil 
tralitr 



^ 



t, Google 



T.{L)iT. 



ANTAGONISM. 



de«tl)-«&ng)rlei itrugi^Ie iat lire or dent)), Aroiftgeddon ; hard Imoeka, 
tbtzf conteat, tug of war. 

BBTkl sDgagemeat, nautnaekia, Raa-fight. 

duel, -lo ; tingle oombat, monomBcliy, aatdsfoction, ptuiage iarmta, 
pMMoe of amu, affair of honour ; tiian^ulfir duel ; hoatile meeting, 
di^Udintion ; appeal to umB &c. {warfare) 713. 

deed* -, feaU- of arms ; pugnacity; combalJTenesa &c. nij;.; booeof 
eoatentJOD Ac 713. 

V. contend) contest, atrive, struggle, acramble, wreatle; spar, 
•quare; ezehanpe 'blows, - fiaticufia; fib, juetle, tussle, tilt, box, 
IUtb, fence; skirmiah; {i|;lit &c. {war) 723 ; wrangle &c.(ffiiarr«') 713. 
eoDtend &c, -, grapple -, engage -, close -, buckle -, landj -, tjy 
conclusions-, have a brush &c. n. -, tilt- with; encounter, fall foiu 
of, pitch into, clapperclaw, run s tilt at ; oppose &c. 708 ; reluct. 

jcnn issue, come to blows, go to lo^rtri'iheads, set to, cooie to the 
natcb, eicboDge shots, njoasure sworda, meet hand to hand -, take up 
(In -cudgels, - glove, - gauntlet -, entur tlie lists ; couch one's lanc« ; 
pra Mti«faction ; appeal to arms kc. (jcarfart) 72]. 
kjr about one ; toak the peace. 

compeie -,cope -, vie-, race- with; outvie, emulate, rival; run a race; 
ecBtend Ac. -, stipulate -, stickle- for; insist upon, make a point of. 
&4|. contending &e. v. ; together by the eftrs, at lod^erbeads, at war, 

competitive, rival ; belligerent ; contentious, combative, bellicose, 
nptaceU; warlike &c. 721; quarrelsome &e. 901 ; pugnacious; 
pigilistic, gladiatorial : polestric, -si. 

Mr. d vtrbit ad vrrbera ; a word and a. blow. 



T2Z. 'Wmrt^r*. ~ v. warfare; 
igfctiiig Jtc. t>. ; hoetilities ; war, anus, 
too iwoid : Mors, Bellona, grim visaged 
war, kerrida htiln. 

ippcal to -anna, - the aword ; nrdenl 
-i *S|t«i^ of battle ; vUima ratio raptm, 
srintnment of tne sword. 

Wtle array, campaign, crusade, ei- 

Clilion ; molnliiation ; stat« of Ae^e ; 
Hit-field Ac. (armn) 728. 

>rt of war, tactics, strategv, castra- 
Betition ; general-, soldiei^hlp ; mili- 
■u; evolutions, ballii'tica, gunnery ; 
wslrr; gunpowder, shot, 

Isttle, tug of war, &c. (ctntmtton) 
7*); BBrvice, campaigning, active wr- 
^ tsnied iield ; fire-croaa, trumpet, 
'Isiion, buRle, pibroch, alogan ; war- 
"7, -whoop; battle cry, beat of drum. 
■^PP*), tom-tom; calumetof war; word 
oiMonuuid; pass-, watch- word. 

*tt to the -death, - knife ; ffurrre A 
""'"■ ; open -, inlemecioe -, 



: raise -. mobiliie- troopn ; 
n arms : take up the cudiii').'- 
ttike up --, tJv to -, appeal Ut- 
\ii sword ; draw -, unsheathi!- 



723. Faoiflaatlon. — v.paciScfr- 
tion,tMiiciliatioD;recoDcil-iatiaD,-ement; 
shaking of hands, accrmmodatioD, ar- 
rangement, adjustment; terms, compro- 
mise ; amnesty, deed of release. 

peace-offering; olive - branch ^ calu- 
met ~, preliminaTies- of peace. 

- hosiilitiea ; bruuthing-Cime ; convtin- 
tiaii : mnduJi Vivendi ; flag of trace, 
while H.ig, pnrtnnralntir. cnrtrl. 

haUow truce, pax w M/o ; drawn 
battle. 

V. pacify, tranquilliie, compose ; 
allay Ac. (modrrafe) 1 74; reconcile, 
propitiate, placate, condlisle, meet half- 
way, hold out the olive-branch, haul 
the breach, make peace, restore harmony, 
bring to tiTms. 

settle -, arrange -, accommodate- 
-mntlers, - differcDcea ; set straight; 
roako up a quarrel, tanta* rompanert lilt* ; 
come to -an understanding, - terms; 
bridge over, hush up ; make Mt, - mat- 
ters- up; shake handi<. 

raise a siege; put up -, sheatht^ the 
sword; bury the batcbet, lay down onn'i< 
arms, turn swords into pk)ughshart'? ; 



ty Google 



TU— 7U. VOLITION. 

the sword ; dig np the hutcliet ) go to -, tmoka tbe calumet of pMce, doM 
declare -, wage -, lot slip the dogB of- ' ' * ' 



{ameord) 714; be -pacified i 

A(IJ> conciliatory; 
pacified &c. 



war; cry havoc; kindlo -, light- tbi 

torch of war; ibim -one's tnoner, - tlio 

fire-crosa; hoist the bluik flap-; throw-, 

fliiiK- iiway the ncabbard; enrol, enliat; 

take the field ; tfikt> the law into one's 

own hands ; do -, give -, join -, engage 

in -, go to- battle ; flesh one's awom; 

set to, fall to, engage, meaiure swords 

with, draw the (ngger, croas Bworde ; come to -blows, 

ters ; fight ; combat ; coaI«nd &c. 720 ; battle -, break a lance- with. 

serve ; sea -, be oq- -wrvicc, - active service ; campaign; wield tbe 
Bword, shoulder n muaket, smell powder, be under the lire ; spill -, 
imbrue tbe hands in- bloLxl. 

cany on -war, - hosttlitiea: keep the field; fight the good fight; 
fight -it oirt, - like devils, - one's way, - baud to band ; sell one's life 
dearly. 

A4J. conten-ding, -tiouB, &c. 720; armed, -to the teeth, -capA-pie-; 
sword in hand; in -, under -, up in- arras; at war with; bristling with 
arms ; in -battle array, - open arms, - the Held ; embattled. 

unnacilic, unpeacefui; bellifrerent, combative, armigeMus, bellieoee, 
martial, warlike ; niiii-tary, -taut; i^oldicr-like, -ly ; chivalrous; 
strategical, internecine. 

A,dT. fiai/rimte heUa, in the -thick of the Any, - caoboii's mouth ; at 
tbe -Bwurd'a point, - point of the bayonet. 

Xnt. yya eictu ! to arms ! to your tenia O Israel ! 

rbr. the battle rages. 

724. BCMUatloni. — W, niedio-tion, -tor^ip, -tiiation; Inter' 
vention, -position, -ference, -meddlinfr, -cession ; parley, negotiation^ 
arbitration ; flag of trace &c. 713 ; good offices, poactwilfering ; diploin^ 
ticfl, -cy ; compromise Ac. 774. 

mediator, intarcesmr, peocemaker, make-pesce, negotiator, go-betnan ^ 
di;ilomatist .tc. {eoHtiffnee) 758 ; moderator. 

T. media-te, -tize ; inter-cede, -pose, -fere, -vene; step in, n^otiate; 
meet half-way ; artntrate; moffnai tomptmere l^e». 

A(U. mediatory. 

7ZS. aabmlsBloxi.—M. submisnon, yielding; nan-rad«tum; 

Db(.>dience &c. 743. 

surrender, cession, capitnluUon, reaignatifln. 

obeisance, homage, kneeKng, genuflexion, courtesy, curtsy, kotou, pio^ 
tration. 

▼. sucemnb, snbmit, }ield, bend, resifm, defer to. 

lay down -, deliver up- one's arms : lower -, haul down -, strike 
one's -Biii", - colours. 

SQirender, - nt discietion; cede, capilulntn, come to term*, retraa^ 
h-at a retreat; draw in one's boma &c. (humility) 879; give -way, 
T ground, - in, - np : cave in ; suffer judgment bv default ; bend, - 1» 
one's yoke, - before the storm ; reel bach ; bend -, knuckle- -down, -tin 
- under ; knock under. 

eat -dirt, - the leek, - humble pic ; late -, lick- the dust ; be -, fdl< 
nl onu's fcpl : cmven; cronch before, throw oneself at tbe feet of ; nnit- 
low the -leek, - pill ; kiss the rod ; toni the otker chcc^ ; avahr te W» 
Uavm, gulp down. 

336 



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(L> rr. AHTAOGffOSM. WH-Ml 

ofaej Ae.743; knaal to, bow to, pay homage to, crinn to, tnickle to ; 
htmi iba -Mek, - knea ; kiwel, iaH on one's t;a«M, bow submiaeioD, 
ComttKf^ curiay, hotim. 

pMdcet tha affi»nt ; maJie -the best of, -avirtue of ii«cen%', gnnand 
■bide, shrug the abouldan, nsign oDeealf ; rabmit with a good gncQ &c. 
(taKT with) 826. 

A41. BurreDdering &c. 0.; BubmiMive, ra^gned, craucbing; dttwn- 
ttoddan; dovra oa one's mBrrow banea; on one's bended knee; on-, non- 
nsisting ; pliant &c. (m/J) 334 ; undefended. 

imtenable, indefenuUe -, humble &c. 879. 

»kr.haTeit jourown waj; itcan'tbehelped; an)an&c.((WKa/)48S. 

726. Oombfttant.— ». comfaataDt; .diaputant, cont^veiHaJjat, 
polsDUc, liti^t, belligeiontj competitor, rival, coirivu; figbtar, «ewA- 
ant ; champion. Paladin ; moaa-troeper, Bwaahbticklei, fiie-eatar, dueUist, 
bullj, bludgeon-man, rough, fightiiig-maii, prize-fighter, pu^list, bo^er, 
bruiser, the faocf, gladiator, athlet*;, ffreatlet; ^bting-, game-cock; 
swordaman, lahraa: 

wanuiT, soldier, Amaiaii,iaai>-at«rmB, annigennt; campaigner, Tel«- 
imn; red-coat, militai; man, n^ioU. 

armed force, troops, soldierj, military, forcM, sBhootb, the army, stfuid- 
itig army, regulars, the line, trooM of the line,, militia, yeomanry, toIud- 
teeis, trainband, fendble ; auxiliaiy ~, reserve- forces ; reserves, potte 
eamitatvt, national guard, gmdarmt, beefeater ; guards, -man ; yeomen 
of the guard, life guards, housebold troops. 

janianry; myrmidon-. Mama-, Maiue-lptce ; spahee, ^M, Ooteack, 
Groat, Pandour; irn^Kt, frcnie-tii«tK,haKhi-iazoiik, jpurUla, eottdat' 
Utre; mercesary. 

levy, draught ; Xond-uwAr, -riurm ; conscript,recniit, cadet, raw levies. 

private, -- soldier ; Tommy Atkins, rank and file, peon, tiMOper, sepoy, 
Uffioimairt, legioDsry, food for powder; officer Ac (eomnumdtr) 745; 
■obaltem, ensigii, slandanl bearer I spear-, pike-man ; Itnlberdier, lancer ; 
nadieteer, carabineer, rifleman, aha^Bhooter, ysger, f^kirmu'lieT ; grenn- 
dier, fnsilaM ; archer, bowman. 

hor«eand foot ; horw -, foot- soldier; caTftlry, horse, artillery, hon«- 
artillery, infantry, light horse, vtitigair, XJhlan, moupted rifles, dragoon, 
btmar ; light -, heavy- dregoon 1 heavy ; cwtommt ; gunner, cannoneer, 
iMnnlardier, anHJerymBn, matross : sapper, - and miner; en^^eer; light 
infantry, riflee, cAoasrur, taiuzix; railitary train, coolie. 

army, coi-pt Jarmie, host, division, battalia, column, wing, detach- 
ment, garrison, flying, column, brigade, resiment, corpt, battalion, squad- 
lODu company, ]uatoon, battery, subdivision, section, squad; piquet, 
pi^t, guard, rank, file ; le^on, phalanx, cohort ; cloud of skirnusheTB. 

war-horse, cliareer ^drter. 

marine, roan of war's man, 4c, («n[ar) 269; navy, wooden walls, 
Utval forces, fieet, flotilla, armada, squadron. 

man-of-war ; H. M. S, ; line^f-battle chip, ship of' the line, imD-elad, 
taneWbip, ram, MoMtor, floating battery ; first-rmte, frigate, sloop of 
war, corvette, gunboat, boLmb-veasal ; flag «hip, jfuard ship, cnnaer; 
privateer ; tender ; store -, troop- ahip ; transport, catamaran. 

7X7, Anns. — V> arm, -a; weapon, deadlv weapon; arma-ment. 
•tore; panoply, stand of arms; armour &o. (t^r/mcs) 717 ; armourv &c. 
iMore) 636. 

• ammimi'tion ; powder, - and shot : explosive ; gun-powder, -cotlon ; 
dyoam-, melin-, curd-, tydd-ite; cartridge j ball cai^idge,c«rtoueAc, fire- 
ball ; ' vilUnous saltpetre. 

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»— V<a. VOLITION. V. (L>1 

jword, jsabre, broadsword, cutlasa, blchion, scimitar, dnutw, tnod 
vhinyud, Wlbo, gliuve, p!ave, rapier, ekeitn, Toledo, Fenan, tndc, d^y 
more, creeM t, liris, dSigger, dirk, haofier, poniard, stiletto, stylot, dndnoi 
Wonet; s- trord-bftTonet, -stick; sUo arms, I'oil, blade, BtMl^ue,nO 
polfr-, battli -me ; giBBrm, halberd, partisan, tomnbawk, bowifr-knift; it- 
»tl-, ynt-oz ban ; yatachao ; ass-agais, -eguay ; good -, trusty -, nuad 
sword ; colt 1 steel. 

club, mao^, truncheon, staff, bludgeon, cudgel, life-presemr, 
sprig ; band- -, quarter-etaff; bat, cane, stick, knuckle-duater. 

gun, piect { fire-arma', artillerj, ordnance; siege -, batferiiw- 

Krk, battery ' ; cannon, pan of poution, heavy gun, field pisoe, n 
witzer, car ronade, culveric, basilisk; falconet, iingal, swivel,;! 
ioueie Afmr, petard, torpedo ,- mitraiUfa-r,-ge; infernal machine; HKIod 
bore, rifled cannon; AnneCronf; ~, Lancaster -, Faixban-, Whi lmMll 
— , Farrott -, Krupp -. Qatling -, Matim ^ , machine-gun ; pompom. 

small tcma ; muekt^t, -rj. firelock, fowlini^-piece, rifie, ,^i*il. oaliw, 
carbine, bluut lerhusa, musketoon, Brown Bess, matchlock, harqusbon, 
arguebute, bag uebut ; pistol, -ft ; petronel ; smallbore ; breach-, iniull»> 
loader ; revol* er, repeater ; Mini4 -, Enfield -, WesUej Blcbuda -i, 
Snider ~, Mar tin-Henry -, Lee-Metford -, Mauser -, magaiii»> nlB; 
needle-gun, eha uepot ; wind-, air-gun. 

bow, croae-bc 'W, balister, catapult, sling ; battering-ram &c. ( 
276 ; gunnery ; ballistics &c. {pro^iiiirm) 284 

misaile, bolt, projectile, shot, ball; grape; grape -, canister -, 'h 
cannon -, laogral -, laD)(Tage -, round -, cnain- shot ; bullet, slug, » 
brickbat, grenade, shell, bomb, carcass, rocket; congrsve, — rot 
shrapneL, ntilraiUe ; thunderbolt. 

{ibe, lanes, spear, spontoon, javelin, dart, djerrid, arrow, rMd, 1 
:, boomerang, faarpooD, gaff. 

728. Araita.—«. arena, field, platform ; Kene of action, t*^'- 
walk, cottnie; hustings; stpge, boards, &c. (ploj/hmue) 599; amphil 

Coli-, Coloe-senm; Flavisn amphitheatre, hippodrome, drcue,Tac« , 

coriD, tuif, cockpit, bear-gardeo, plsyground, gytratatium, pa I mt tra, lfa| 
lists ; tilt-rard, -ing ground ; Campus Martins, Champ de Man, 

theatre -, seat- of war; battle-field, -ground; field of •tattl^- 
slaughter; Axwidama, camp; the enemy's camp; ti y lt n g >^fce»JH 
lp/aceo/m!et,-m,)74. 

Section V. RssuLis op VotinfTiBr Acnon. 



729. Oompletloa.—W. comple- 
tion ; accomplish-, achieve-, fuUil-ment ; 
performance, execution : des-, di»-patch ; 
consummation, culmination ; finish, con- 
clusion; close ftc, (end) 67; terminus 
S:c. (arrieal) 392; winding up; fiiudt, 
deiuueiiiml, catastrophe, issue, ujpshot, 
n'.'iilt; iiual -, last -, crowning -, finish- 
ing- -touch, - stroke; last fini^, coup 
dc yrdce ; crowning of the edifice ; cop- | 460; let -alone, - slip : 



730. Ifnii riiiiiiililliili 

non-completion, -fnlfilmrat; llbri 
ing &c. 304; JncompletBOMi te 
drawn -battle, - game; woikof 1 

non-performance, inezecn1iaQ[ 
tect &c 460. 

T. not -complete ftc. 719; imim 
finished &c. adj., - undone; naMM 



■, Irfy -alone ; missing' luiK .t;-, 53; (all abort of .tc. 304; do'tlu 
' " 1- ,1..... 1. _!.,.. gcoicb the snake not'kl 



;c;'/u«ii/(ra,work done, 
elaUiraiion ; finality ; completeneES 

V. .•■'•■i-^. -us^e: acciimplish, achieve, 



hang fire; be slow to; ooBmI 



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V.(L)» 



RESULTS OF ACTION. 



anacconiplighed, unperfonned, 
i«d ; sketchy, addle. 

in progrew, in hand; goiog 
ceeding ; on one's hands. 

AdT. rem/tctd. 



eootpua, eonsunmiBte, hunmer out; 
Ivingto-mattirity, -perfeeljon; pflrfect, 
compete ; ehtborate. ' 

do,execote,iiMkeigo-,g«t- through; 
worit out, enact; hnag -about, - to 
bear, - to pua, - througu, - to a head. 

des-, dia-pateh; kni)ck -, finish -, L^ 

polisfa- off; make short work of; dis- I ' 

pose of, set nt rest ; perform, dischnrge, fulfil, rpnliw ; put in -practice, 
- force ; carry -out, ~ into effect, - into execution ; make good ; be as 
jtood as one's word. 

do thoroughly, not do by halves, go the whole hog ; dtii'e hotce ; be 
inat thadeBtk^c.(;/<rMr«r«) 60411 ; carry through, play out, pihaust, 

fiinsh, bring to a cloee, &e. (end) 67 ; wind up, stamp, clinch, seal, 
set the seal on, put the tieal to ; give the -final touch &c. n. to ; put 
the -last, - finishing- hand to ; crown, - all ; cap. 

ripen, ctilminate ; come to a -head, - crisis ; come to its end ; die -a 
natimtl de&th, - of old age; run -its course, - one's race ; touch -, 
reach -, attain- the goal ; reach &c. (arrive) 292 ; get in the hnrvest. 

A4]. completing, final; conclu-ding, -site ; crowning &c, i^. ; ex- 



done, completed, &c. v.; done for, sped, wrought out; h^hly 
wrought Ac. {preparation) 673 ; thorough &c. 52 ; ripe &c. {ready) 673. 

AdT, completely ke. (thoroughly) 53 ; to crown all, out of hand. 

Vbr, the race is run ; actum est ; \finit coronat oput ; emuummatnm 
ast; c'm art /ait; it is all over; the game is played out, the bubble 
has burst. 



731. SneesBB. — V. success, -fal- 
iwas ; speed ; advance &c, {proffresi) 
381. 

tramp card; hit, stroke; lucky -, 
fortunate -, good- -hit, - stroke ; bold -, 
master- stroke ; coup de maitre, check- 
mate ; half the battle, priie ; profit &e. 



(pmptritif) 734' 
advantage c 






whip- hand ; 



quest, Tictc 
(mUietioR) 749- 

tnnmph &c. {emltatum) S84 ; profi- 
atttej AC. {Mli) 69S ; conqueror, victor; 
" II of the -situation, -position. 



gun cof^s 



ed ; be -aucceeaful &c. adj. ; 
-«Dd, - ends ; crown with 



frain -, attun -, carry -, secure -, win- 
-apointf-anobject; manage to, contrive 
to; accomplish &c. {'fffct, complfte) 
739 ; do -, work- wonders. 

come off -well, - successful, - with 
flying coloura; make short work of; 
take -, carrv- by storm ; bear away the 
UB; win •one's spun, - the battle ; wio | 



73Z. rallnra.— V. &ilure; noo- 
succees, -fulfilment; dead failure, suc- 
oeaslessness ; abortion, miscarriage ; hv- 
tumfulmen 4o. ijS ; labour in vain ftc 
{iraitSity) 645; no go; inefficacy; in- 
etficaciousnen &c. oi^'.; vain -, ineffec. 
taal -,aborti»e- -attempt, -efforts; flash 
in the pan , ' lame and impotent conclu- 
sion'; fruatration; slip 'twiit cup and 
lip &c. (diai^poiiitment) 509. 

blunder &c. (mittakf) 495; fault, 



lurch ; botchery &.C. {inataofikiif) 699; 
scrape, mett,fiaKi>, breakdown. 

mishap &c. {mttfortune) 735; split, 
collapse, smash, blow, eiplosion. 

repulse, rebuff, defeat, rout, overthrow, 
discomfiture; heating, drubbing ; fiuetiw, 
nonsuit, subjugHtion ; check-, stale-, 
I'uol's-mnte. 

fall, down&ll, ruin, perdition ; wrack 
kc. {dettruetion) 163 ; deatb-htow; bank- 
ruptcy Ac. (noi»-;nymrnf) S08. 

loeing game, ^airejlambie. 

victim ; bankrupt. 

T. full be -nnmowifnl £c. a^-i 



239 



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own wayi 

huidai - the 

the hip; Wftik over th 

ftll before one, remftin 

the field ; wore b succcas. 

Bpeed ; make proiJ^eBs &c. (adiimce ) 
j82 ; wio -, Dtakti -, work -, ILDd- oca's 
yrtji strive to »o:ai jiiiTpoae; pmpar 
.kc. 734 ; drivB n ruitrmg trade ; uiftke 
lirofit Ac. (acauire) 77s ; reap -, gtther- 
tbe -fruit*, -Miwtit of,- harvest 1 matin 
aae'^ fortune, get in the hiu^eat, tura lu 
Eood ocoouDt ; imn to account &c. (■»<') 
677. 

tnniaph, be triumphant; gain ~, ob- 
tain- -a Tictonr, - an odwitage; chuin 
victory to one s cor. 

surmoant -, overcome -, get ovef -* 
(Ufficulty, ~ an obstacle &c. 706 ; te tircr 
it^airt; mnk« head against; Bt«ui iJm 
doirent, - lade, ~ current; weather -the 
Harm, ~ a point ; turn a comer, kaep 
one's bead above water, tide over ; ma*- 
t«r : gut -, have -, f^oin- the -better of, 

- beiBt of, - upper band, - oBcendnncy, - 
whip hand, - start of; distance; surpasa 
&c. (nywr^rAy) 33. 

defeat, cooquei, vanquish, discomfit ; 
OTer-come, -tbrow, -power, -master, 
-malcb, -set, -ridti, -reach ; out-wit, -do, 
-Qank, -luoiuBUvre, -genoral, •vote; take 
the wind out of one's odTsiMuy'd sail*; 
beat, ~ luiUuw ; rout, lick, drub, flour, 
wont ; put -down. - lo flight, - lo i!ie 
rMt, - hurt dn i^'iiiliae. - out ol'eourl. 

silence, '{ueli, nonsuit, checkmata , up- 
ast, confouid, ounpius, eulomate, trump: 
baffle &t. {Amdtr) 706; drcumvout, 
etodet trip up, - the lie^ of: drive 
^nto a comet,. - to the wall ; run liiird, 
ptttMie'* nose out uf joint. 

settle, da for ; Ibv^ the -neck of, - 
kick of; cwsMf sink, ship wrsck, drown, 
■tramp; sufedue: «ubiumta.lEe. (w^^wi) 
749 ; FMUiea : make the eiMaiy bite the 
dusti TicliBii(s,niUin iba dust, trmmjile 
under foot) put an uiliniruiabDr upon. 

answer, - liie purpose ; nvail. pnirail, 
toka aOMt, do, torn out well, work well, 
Udta, tell, Wr fruit ; hit -it, - tha mark, 

- tliu riicht noil on tha hood ; nick it 1 
lum up trumps, make a hit; find one's 

lurcaofali 




flow. V. (U 

uot-Pucct«J&;(.73l ; moke-vainaaa 
&C. a. ; do -JkUiur -, toil' in *ain ; lo 
one's labour, 'take nothing by otniV* 
tion; brintt.to iiaufirbt, make 'noLhiugu 
wash a (jttckmuoor while &c,. (r«^ 
*iiit) 4/1 : roll the stone of Sisj^i 
&c. (usD^rut 645 ; do by halves &c. Is 
eoii^tle) 730; lose ground &c (rsn^ 
2S3 i foil short of &c. 304. 

miss, - one's aim, - the mark, - mi 
looting, - slays ; slip, uip, atumkb 
muke a -slip &c. n., - blondsi Ac 49 
- iiiues of, - botch of; bitch it, miscsrr 
nliort, go up Ukearocket andccnwdav 
like the siiuk, reckon without coe'shui 
gut the wrong sow by the ear &c (Uw 
iler, tnitiiutiiaf/e) 699. 

limp, halt, hobble, tiiubota; U 
tumble; lose one's baUucu; IJoll-totli 
(ground, - between two stools ; flovuj^ 
falter, stick in tlie mud, run sgnuw 
split upon a n>ck; run -, knock -, dail: 
ijue's buad against &, stone wall ; bna 
ine's back; oreok dowo, sink, drowi 
'.y-'iac, have the cround cut from mds 
iae ; gelinlo -trouble,- a mwM, - a setafl 
;(ime to piuf Ac, iadeerlHy') 735 ; gn t 
■the wall, - the dogs. - pot ; lick -.WW 
tlie dust; be -defeated tea. 731 ; he* 
the worst of it, lose the day, ouns^ 
»icond beet, lo»;; fall a prey to; iM 
cumb&c (nUitniti 735; nMbamal^ 
to stand on. 

wma to nothinK. end in smokafM 
tbepTiiund, - throuicb. -dead, -etift 
bom, - HaI ; slip tbrooith one's fifl|i«* 
, -, miss- lire : tiasb in the paOi K^' 
lapse: topple down Ac. (iltiffnf) jaSif 
to wrack and ruin Slc. {detlnteimt) l&^ 
go amiss, go wron^ , ;ro cmsa, go htx 
with, go on a wrong tack ; go u* ' 
come olT -. turn out -, worit- ill; fit 
-a wroiM^ - an ugly- turn. 

be all -ovor wiih, •• up witbi • 
plode ; ioKii onn's hopes Ac (rfwqqpMB 
509; dafent the uuriioae: sowtlwwil* 
luid reap the wttirlwind, jump oat ■ 
the fryinff pnn Jnlo the firr. 

ij, unsuccaMfo], succeeslua; fsil' 
log, tripping, &c. e. I at bull ; unlbltB 
lie to. 735, 

abortive, addle, stillborn: fnatlw 
KkiUpiw; innfTiM't-uRl, -ive; inefficiW 
.^e. (tmpali-Tit) 1;!!; inclficanious ; Uoa 
hobliUni;, /lirtmni ; itiaufGdont Ac. 640 
iulint'.ta.[«sf/sM>64;:ofDoeaM 



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T.(1)T. 



RESULTS OF ACTION. 



731— 73S. 



(nqMMniAc. 734; triumphimt 
id-,aainHd-vithaucceBs; vicl 
Mt np 1 in the oacaudfiiit ; uDbeaten &v, 
(m bnt &C. P.) ; weU-Bp«Dt; felicitoua, 
«&etiTe, in full bwid^. 

Atw. MiecasBfully &c. adf. ; with flj- 
kifr coloan, in tnumph, Bwimmingty; r 
mrw0«, beyond bJI hope ; to some -, tt 
gmd- purpose; to one's heart'HmDtaDt. 

nr. Mfu ndi viei, the day IwiDg one'i 
«n,ODe^«Utr in tbe Mcend&nt; onin< 



aground, frrounded, rmunped, Btnnd- 
ed, cast awny, wrecked, foimdeiod, cap- 
sized, shipwrecked, noa-euited; foilea; 
derected &c 731 ; struck -, borne -, 
bTokeo- down ; down-trodden ; over- 
lK>me, -wbetmsd ; all up with. 
. lost, undone, ruined, broken ; bank- 
) Tupt &c. (not paging) S08 ; played out; 
I done -up, - for ; dead be«t, rained root 
I and branch, Jlambi, knocked on the 
I bend; destroyed £c. 161. 
' frustrated, crossed, unhioKed, discoa- 
carted, dashed ; thrown -off one's ba- 
lance, - on one's bock, - on one's beam 
j endsiuiiborsed,inaBorrypli(rbt; hard bit. 
stultified, befooled, dislied, hoist on one's oivn j'etaid ; victimiied, 
ncriliced. 

wide or the mark £c. (^ror) 49; : out of one's reckoning &c. (mer- 
ptctotiim) 508; left in the lurch; thrown away *c. (watted) 638; 
unattained ; uncompleted &c. 730. 
Adv. unsuccessfully &c. adj. ; to little or no purpose, in vain, ry 

nw. the bubble bas burst, the game is up, all U lost ; the dsfil to 
pay ; partvritmt motUm &c. {ditappointmaU) J09. 

m. Trophy. — V. trophy; medal, priie, palm; laurel, -s; bays, 
oown, ebaplet, wreath, civic crown ; inngnia &c. iy>; feather in ooe'a 
np ke, {himour) 873 ; decoration &c. 377 ; garland, triumphal arch. 

triumph &c. (celebralion) 883 ; flying colours &C. (lAtnc) 882. 



7aS. AdT*nitr.-W. ndvernt* 

evil &c. 619; fulure &c. 732 ; bed -,ilt 
-, evil -, advene ~. iiaid- -Ibrtune, - 
bap, - luck, - lot; frowns of fortune; 
evil -dispensation, - star, - genius ; ups 
and downs of life, broken fortunes ; 
bard -cnse, - lines. - life ; se» -, peck- 
of troubles ; bell upon earth ; slough of 
despond. 

trouble, hardship, curse, blight, blast, 
load, pressure. 

pressure of the times, iron age, eril 
dar, time out of joint; hard -, bad -, 
sad- times; rainy dav, cloud, dnrk cloud, 
leathering clouds, ill wind ; visitation, 
iuHiction ; affliction te. Ipamfulnett) 
83a: Utter pill; care, trial; the sport 

mis-hap, •chance, -adventure, -foi^ 
tune; disaster, calamity, cntaa^pha; 
acndent, casualty, cross, reverse, check, 
ctmtrHempt, rub- 
losing game; falling £c. p.; fall, down- 
fall ; ruin-ation, -onsneas; undoinR; ez- 
trenu^; ruin Ac. (drttrnrticm) iSi. 



, TM. Frosperity.— M. prospa- 
'itj, welfiu«, well-being ; affluence Jtc. 
ImaU) 803; success See 731 : thrift, 
""Ming trade ; good -, smiles of- for- 
^OM ; bleamngn, godiwnd. 

luek; good-,"">of- luck; snnahine ; 
■w-wsatlier, - wind ; palmy -, biijiht 
-, bilevon- davs ; piping times, tide, 
W, lugh tide.' 

Sthuiiia reyna, Satumian age ; gold- 
*|i-tiiDe, - afre; bed of roses; fat of the 
W, milk and honev, loaves and fishes. 

aale man, lucky dog, aifant gOti, 
foiU child of fortune. 

tffiut, partenu; skipjack, moshroom. 

*. prosper, tlirivo, flourish ; be -pros- 
PVou tc. adj. ; drive a roaring (iMe ; 
P w -well, - smoothly, - iiivimminglv ; 
^ Wore the wind,' sivim with thi- 
M«; mn -emooth, - pnionthly, - on nil 

rise ~, get on- in the world; work 



^'1 bead, msjtv 



; Uft- 



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r 



7M-7Sa. VOLr 

flower, blow, blojsom, bloom, fnictifj-, 
bear fruit, fatten. 

InapoDUolfBfloAt 1 keep-, bold- ooe'i 
head ahote water j li^bl -.fall- on one's 
-lege,- feet; drop iiito • (rood tiling; 
beer a charmed life ; buk in the suu- 
aUsB ; hBTB e -ffood. - HhB' tiniQ of it ; 
have • run, - ol' hick ; bave the -j^od 
IbrlnDe &c. n. to ; take • farourable 
tnni ; live -on the (et of the laod, - in 

A4i proaperoua; tbriria^ &c. v.; in 
a fliii way, bjojoDt; well -off, - to do, 
- to do in the world ; set up, at one's 
«aae; hch ice. 803; in good case; in 
-full. - biorb- feather ; fortunate, luek^, 
in hick ; born -with a silver spooa id 
uQBB mouiD, - under a luekj itar; on 
Um lunnv sido of tbt> hedga. 

aiupiciDiu, propitioiu, providential. 

palmy, halcyon; ngieaable &c. 829; 



mingly; as gwA luck wo^d have it; 
beyond all bope. 

Vhv. one'a star in tbe aKvndant, all 
for Lbe best, oae'a ooui«« runa noooth. 



i,taiU 



■ION. V. (I)Y.<I1U 

T. he -ill off Sto. aiij.: ro bard villi- 
fall on evil, - dej* ; no ou ill ; not 
-proeper 4o. 734. 

go -downhill, - to nu'k nnd ruio At. 
(lUitrur/ion) 161,- lo thudntr*; fuJl, - 
from oos's high aetata -, deiiay, aipk, de- 
cline, go down in tbe world ; bare Mel 
better oaya; bring down one's )^y btin 
with sorrow to the grave: oouiw la ({ntf ) 
be all -over, ~ up- with ; bring a-WMp'ii 
- hornet's- n<«t about ooe'i 6MK 

A,Oi. unfnrtunatH, unbleet, UDhin^i 
unlucky i ini-,iin-prosiierous; luck-,U]^ 
less: out of luck ; in trouble, in a Im 
wav. in an eii! pli^tbt ; uiidor a dond : 
clouded; ill -, Wly- off; in adwiw 
circum«LiuiciM ; poor &c, 804: behisl- 
band, down in the world, decayed, oa- 
done ; on the road to ruin, on its lul 
legs, on the wane ; in one'* utmost need. 

pUnet-«trui.'k, devoted : bom -nndet 
nn evil star, - witli a wooden ladls ui 
one'e mouth; ill- I'atgd , *rt» rred , -juiudwI 

adverse, untoward *, diiastrous, ait^ 
mitous, ruinnug, dire, deploiablei. 

A4t. if iba worat eoiiie to tbe woirti 
u ill luck would hare it, &om bad W 
woTM, out of tha frying pea into *^ 

wane : one's luck -turns, - fail* t tke g«ii*f 
, tbu pTound crumbles under one's feotr W 
M i» cmche i tttitt fu't lajm 4b M«aal>> 



9S<t< Xedloarftr-^v. moderato -, nveratro- oircTuuetanDea; )»• 
nectaUlitT i middle claiMt ; mediocrity ; ;n)ldet) mean &c. [imd-Mtirm) 
6tS. {mtMiirutum) 174. 

V. jog on ; go -, get on- -fairly, ~ quietly, - peaceably, - toltnbly, 
- reipaclaUy. 



Division (11.) INTKRSOCIAL VOLITION.* 
Section L Genkiul IyTKK-<nciAi, Vounox. 



737. AnthOTitT.~M. authority 

;. pairoDf^, powar, prepondi^r 



divine rigbt, drnactio rigbts, outjiori- 
talivDOea ; abeolut-eDMS, -ism 1 despo- 
tJBin ; Jv* ttoceitdi, 

cootmaod, empire, >w^, rule; dgniiD- 
ion, -AtioD : tovvraga^, fupremacr, au- 
■anititj : lord-, btcd-Mup ; dueraom ; 



738. f Ahwnc* o( aulboritv] Z»^ ' ' 
ty.— >r- Inxily ; Im-. looee-, stack-n. 
loleratjon 4c. (IffHy) 740 ; freodon A 
748. 

anarchy, inlem^um ; nlaxaiktO < 
loosenin;.' He r. ; rcniiMion ; dead letter* 
hmtuni fkimrn. misnilD: lii:<PDC<?. UmP^ 
liou«ne«< : insubordination Xc. (rftai*^ 
rfMKv) 74^1 Ijuch law Ac. (ilitgiH^y 
964- 



* InplTbig tb» Mli« of tbe *UI «f CM nund una Uu 'viU • f uuilut.,^ 



V. m.) I. 



INTERSOOIAL VOUTTON. 



7ST~V»«. 



[DepriTBtion of power] delLiiiiia:iic;]t, 
deposition, uaiirpation, nbilicntion. 

▼. be -lai .to, adj.; liiiirfr -Jaiie, 
- alitr ; hold A loose rein i tpve -tbe n^iiu 
to, - tope BDough, - a loose to j twlenite; 
relax J mianile, 

go beyond the leoffth of one's tether) 
have one's •flwing, - fling' ; act without 
-instructioD^ - Authority ; Bct on one's 
own TOspoMibility, usurp' authority. 

dethrone, depOM ; ahdiciite. 

A4J. IskX, loose; slacJc; remiss S;c. 
(cai-eleti) 460 ; weak. 

relsjced ; lic«nsed ; reinlMt, unbridled ; 
ftUHDhicali unauthorised ko. (tmmot- 



■oignior-y, -ityj master-r, -ahip, -dom; 
gOTenunent 4c. {directton) 693 ; dic- 
tation, control. 

hold, grasp ; grip, -e ; reach ; iron 
sway &c. iitvtrity)Tiq ; fangs, clutches, 
t»lomj rod of empire Jtc. (icijrfre) 747. 

reign, r^^pnne, dynasty; director-, dic- 
Utor-ehip; piot«ctor-Bte, -ship; cali- 
phate, posbawlic, electorate ; presiden- 
cy, -tahip J administration ; pio-, consul- 
ship; prefecture; seneechajsbip ; magis- 
tTM-ture, -cy. 

empire ; monarchy ; king-hood, -ahip ; 
TO^ty, regality; ariat^Kihy, Knracy; 
ohgarchy, democracy, deniaj;ogy ; le- 
pnUic, -auism ; micialiatD ; collectivism . 

mob Jaw, Moboeraev, ochlocncj ; nu 

pcpiiU, tmptnium in imprrio; bureau-, 

cncy; beadie-, bumble-dom ; stratocracy; military -power, - goTem- 

ment ; feodalitv, feudal Kystem, feudalism. 

ThMTcby, dinarchy ; du-, tri-, heter-archy; du-, tri-umviiate ; auto- 
cracy, -nomy ; limited monarchy ; constitutional -govennnent, - 
HHoarch; ; home rule ; repreeentatiTe government. 

rrn-archy, -ocmcy, -feocracy; petticoat government. 

[VicttriouB authority] commission &c. 755 ; deputy £c. 759; p«r- 
mtenon &c. 760. 

state, realm, bod^ politic, poue comitatua. 

person in authonty ftc. (matter) 745 ; judicature 4c, 965; cabinet 
fte, [coundT) 696 ; seat of -government, - authori^ ; head-qBartara. 

[Acquisitmn of authotit;^] Bccession ; installation £c. 7^$. 

T. authorize 4c (permir) 760 ; warrant ke. (rigit) 924 ; dictate 
ftc. (order) 741 ; bave ~, hold -, possess -, eserdse -, exert-, wield- 
-«ntnoTity &e. r. 

be-«t thohead of fto. m^'.; hold -, be in -, fill an- office; hold-, 
oecopy- a post; be -mast«r &e. 745. 

nuo, Bway, command, control, adininiater ; govem Ac. (direct) 693 ; 
lead, preside over, reign; powfss -, be eentedoD -, occupy- the throne; 
sway -, wield* the sceptre ; wear tlie crawn. 

have -, get- the -upper, - whip- hand ; gOin a hold npon, prepon- 
derate, dominate, rule the roast; over-ride, -role, -awe; lord it over, 
hold in band, keep under, make a puppet of, lead by the nosa, turn 
round one's little nnpcr, bend to one's will, hold ones own, wear the 
breeches; bare -tbe hall at one's le«t, - it all one's own way, - the 
gtiM in one's own band, - on the hip, - under one's thumh ; beiiiaster 
of the situatioD ; take tlie lead, piny flrst fiddle, cot the fashion ; give 
tlie law to ; carry witli a high hand ; lay down tbe law ' '■-■■-- 
wUrlwind and lUrect the storn ' ' "' j <■■ 



739- , , . . 

ascend -, mount- tho tlirone ; take tbe ruins, - int 
some -authority .Ic. n., - the reins of govemmant 
" »-eotuniftDd. 



:id of iron £c. (Kerrity) 
hand; as- 



be governed by, be in the power of. 

A4I. ruling tc. v. ; regnant, at the head, dominant, pi 



preme, predominant, preponderant, in tbe ascendant, influential ; gu- 
Mtwlorial I imperious; authoritative, execudve, adminittrativs, 
elotbad witb authority, olGdal, ex officio, imperative, peremptory. 



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737— 7«1. VOLITION. V. (H 

overruling, aWliite; hegeinome,-Kl ; arbitnirj; compulaory &e. 744 ; 
ilriugeat. 

wgal, Bovereign ; royal, -irt; inonarcliicftl, Iringty; imper-ift), -ato- 
rial ; princely ; feudal ; ariBto-, autO'^ratic ; oligarchic &c. n. ; repub- 
UcSD. dynastic 

at one's coiiimand ; in one's -power, - grasp ; underconttol ; antho- 
tized &c. {ihir) 924. 

AdT. in the imnio of, by the authority of, de par le Hot, in virtue 
of; under the auspicw of, in the hands of. 

at one's pleasure ; by a -dash, - stroke- of the pen ; ex mero motu ; 
fx cathedrd. 

Ptar. the grey mare the better horse; 'ererj- inch a king.' 

739. SaTSrlty.— V. seveiity: ' 740. Jtanltj.—'m. leni-tr, -t 
Jtrictness, har.i)me«, Ac. ndj.; rigour, -ency ; moderation Ac. 174; tolei4 
Striofrenc)', austerity', inclemency Ac. I -ntioa ; mildness, (rentleDeaa; &ti 
(pi/iln>neu) 9141 ; arrogance &c. 885. \ indutgen-ce, -cy; clemency, mere^, 

arlutrary power ; obwlut-, despot-iiim ; : bearance, quarter j compaeeion Ac. 1 
dictatorship, autocracy, tyranny, domi- | t. be -lenient Ac. adj.; toleratBjl 
neering, oppTe.49ion; assumption, usur- I with ; oorcerriHijecCM, give ^uutet 
pstion ; inquisition, tfif^ of ternir, mar- I indulge, allow one to hsive hi> 1 
tial law ; iron -heel, - rule, - hand, - way, spoil. 

sway; tight grasp; bruto -force, - Adj. lenient; mild,-umilk;gH 
strength; coercion &c. 744; stron;; -, Isoft; tolerant, indulgent, euy-go 
tighlr band. I clement &c. (campattionate) 9I4i 

hard -lines, - measure ; tender mercies j benrinp. 

."ironicni] ; sharp practice ; pipe-clny, ' 

otiicialism. 

tyrant, disciplinarian, martinet, stick- 1 
ler, bashaw, despot, hard master, Draco, oppressor, inquisitor, extoib I 
tioner, harpy, vulture. 

T. be -severe &c. adj. 

assume, usurp, nrro^'ate, take liherties ; domineer, bully, &c. 885; I 
tyranniza, inflict, wrrak. stretch a point, put on the screw ; be hard '. 
ipou ; bear -, lav- a heavy hand on ; be -, come- down upon ; ill- ' 
trt'ot; d0.1l -hardly with, - hard measure to ; rule with a rod of iron, 
cha.'>ti>>e with scorpions : dye with blond : oppres.'', override; trample—, 
treaii- -down, - upon, - uridur foi)t : crush under an iron heel, ridtt 
roughshod over-, rivet thu yoke; hold -, keep- a tight hand; fores 
down the throat ; coerte 4c" 744; give no fiuarler &c. { }iitHeu) qiAfl- 

Adj. sevpre; strict, haiii, liai>h, dour, rigid, still, stpm, rigorous, 
imcouipromising, exacting, esigeni. rji'i/emi, inexorable, iuflaxible, 
obdurate, austere, relentless, H]«irtsn, Dniconinn, diringetit, strait- 
laced, aearching, unsparing, ironhanded, peremptory, Bl>solut«,poritiTe, 
nrbiUarj, imperative; coercive Ac. 744; lyraimical, exiortiouate, 
grinding, witbeiiug, oppreswve, inquisitoriiil ; incleuii-ut &r. {nithlen) 
91411 ; cruel Sc. iiiinlftolent) 907 ; haughty, arrogant &i--. 885. 

AdT. severfly &(■. ■idj.: with n -hi^'h. - strong, - tight, - heavT- 

ut the point of tbi- -swonl. - Uvonet. 
»lir. n,ni-/iiit rnjee plectuiiliir Arliiri. 

•j^l, OommUld.— W- commnnd, oi-ditr, ordinance, act, JIat, \Ur 
dill", )lie/um, hast, behe^'t, call, Isffc. u'-il. 

di4i-, dii^pntfh : uiewigp, direction, iniunctiou, cluirgo, ii 
ap]iointmMit. Iii:tiin'. 



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, (n.) I. IMTERSOOLAL VOLITION. 7«t— 7« 

demand, exnction, impoation, requisitioii, elAim, r<!claiiiiilioii, reTendi* 
eation ; uUimatnm &a. (termt) 770 ; requMt Ac. 71S5 ; requiremeiit. 

dictation; diet-, mand-ata j caveat, decne,tenatusmiuutium; yncept; 
pre-, Ti»-Mript ; writ, ardin&tioa, bull, edict, decretal, dispenaation, pi«- 
icription, liraTet, placit, ukase, firmm, hjitti-Hherifl', warrant, pawport, 
nuffimiM, mandamiu, BummonH, BubptBoa, nu> pi-iuM, interpellatioii, cita- 
tion 1 word, - of command 1 mot aordre ; bugle -, trumpet- call ; beat 
of drum, tattoo ; order of tlie daj ; enactment &e. (law) 96] ; plAiaeitt 
4e. (cAo*m) 609. 

V. commBod, order, decree, enact, ordain, dictate, direct, give oiden. 

pmBcribe, set, appoint, mark out; Mt -, preacribe -, impose- a taak ; 
aet to work, put in lequidtioti. 

\ad, enjoin, cbaif^, call upon, instruct; reqiure, - at the handa of; 
exact, impose, tax, tiuk ; demand ; insist on &c. {compel) 744. 

claim, lay clium to, revendicate, reclaim. 

cite, summon; call -, send- for; subpcena; beckon. 

issue a command -, make -, iasue -, promidgate- -a requisition, - a 
decree, - an order kc. n.; give the -word of command, - word, -signal; 
call to order ; give -, lay down- the law ; assume the command Ac. 
(outAonifv) 757 rsmoiid. 

be -oraered &c. ; recdve an order &C. n. 

A4J. commanding &e. v. ; authoritative &c. 737 ; decretH)rv, -m, -aL 

Adv. u) a commanding tone ; by a -elioke, - dash- of U» pen -, bj 
Older, at beat of drum, on tha first summons. 

Vhr. the decree is gone forth; tk nolo tiejubM; h Eot U ttut. 



7«2. Sl«>b«dlMifl«. — V. di»- 

pfcsdienco, insubordination, contomacy; 
***-6iction, -fringement ; violation, non- ; 
compliance i non-observance &c 773. 

leVolt, rebellion, mutiny, outbreak, 
■^■ing', npriaii^, insnrrectioD, emeutf, 
T**>tit<miult,&c. {Juorder) 59 ; strike &c 
C.*~MM(mr«) 719; barring out; defiance 

nntmooaness &e.adj.; mntineerinff; 
^^■dtion, treason; high -, petty -, nu»- 
I* Jrion of- treason ; prtmuiire ; Urn- 
'^■ijiMI; violation of law &a. 964 ; de- 
'ovtioa, secMsion. 

iotorgent, mutineer, rebel, revolter, 
'^oter, traitor, earionaro, tanicuiottu, 
*Vid npublican, communist, Fenian,/r(n>- 
^■■1 ; seceder, runagnte, brawler, an- 
^■Uiiit,demBgogTie ; Spartacue, Ma.'ani- 
'^.Wat Tyler, Jack Oade; ringleader. 
T. disobey, violate, infringe ; shirk ; 
■« »t defiance ic. (drfy) 715; set 
^Wbority at naught, run riot, fly in the 
^« of; take the law into one's own 
■•"U ; kick over the traces. 

Inni -, mo- restive; champ tha bit; 
■dika &c. iraitt) 7 19 ; rise, - in arms ; 
MMia; mutiny, rebel. 

Mt'dttobeiUent ; iincompl-ying.-iant ; 
^Wilsiiiiiiii I, unruly, uDgoVemable ; in- { 



743. OlMdleno«p — V. obediance; 
observance Ac. 771 ; compliance; nb- 
misnon Ac. 71;; subjection Ac. 749: 



submiB»-ness, -iveness ; dnctijity Ac. 
(mftntm) 324 ; obeequiousneaa Ac. (trr- 
vility) S86. 

V. be -obedient Ac. adj. ; obey, hear 
obedience to ; submit Ac. 735 ; comply, 
answer the helm, come at one's call ; io 
-one's bidding, - what one is told, - 
suit and aerTiee ; att«nd to urdeis, serve 
faitbrully. 

follow, - the lead of, - to the worid'a 
end ; serve Ac. 746 ; play second fiddla. 

A4J. obedient ; compl-ying, -iant ; 
loyal, faithful, devoted ; at onu's -«all,- 
command, - oixlers, - beck and call ; under 
-beck and call, - control. 

restrunable; resi^rned, pasMve; nb- 
missive Ac. 72;; henpecked; pUantAc. 
(toft) 324. 

uureaialed. 

AdT. obediently Ac. ad}.\ in com- 
pliance with, in obedience to. 

Vbr. to hear is to obey ; as -, if- you 
please. 



MS 



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7«S— 7««. 



VOUTKOT. 



V. ca; 



»u1x)ruiiiAie, impatient of control ; lest-ilT, -ive ; retiiictorj, eonto- j 
macious; rucusant &o. (jefuao) 764.) rocslratTaiit ; raaiatiiiK &c. 719^ 
lawle.w, mutinous, Mtditious, inaui^ent, liototu. 

unolwj'tid i uuladdan. I 

744. Oampnlaion. — ir. compulaloii, coendon, coectton, eon* 
atraint, dun^s, enforcement, pr^as, cooscription. 

force ; brute -, main -, phvMcal- force ; the sword, uilima ratio ; dA 
law, arffummtuin baailinum, le droit du piui fort, martial law. 

restraint &c. 7 J 1 ; oecaisity &c. 6oi ; force tnajeure ; Hobson'a chaiefli 
▼. compel, force, make, drire, coeice, constrain, enforce, necasntat^ 

force upon, preea ; cram -, thrust -, force- down the throat ; say it mmt 
be done, make a point of, insist upon, tnke 110 denial ; put down, dragooD. 

estrirt, wring from :put-, turn- on tliescrew; drag- into; bind, - over; 
pin -, tie- diiwD ; require, tax, put in force ; commandeer ; ratraia fte. 751. 

AAj. compelJmg &c. n. ; coerriye, coactive ; inexorable &C. 739; oon^ 
pulB-ory, -alorj- ; ohliratory, strinffent, pereraptorr. 

fbrciblo, not to be tnfled with ; irtesietible iL'c. 601 ; compelled £c K; 

AdT. by -force &e. n., - force of arms ; on compulsion, porforce ; M* M 
armit, under the lash} at the point of the -sword, - bayonet j fi)Rdblj; 
bj a strong arm. 

under protaat, in spite of one's teeth; against one's will &c. 603; 

noletu voieni &c. (of nccemtij) 601; by stress '' "' " 

weather ; under press of; de riffueur. 



745. BCaster.— V. master, pa- 
drww; lord, -paramount ; command-er, 
-ant 1 capUin ; chief, -tain ; sirdar, sa- 
chem, sheik, head, senior, governor, ruler, 
dictator ; leader i^c. {director) 694. 

lord of the ascendant; couk of the 
-walk, ~ roost ; grey mare ; mietreea. 

potentate; liege, -lord; suzerain, so- 
vareij^n, monarch, autocrat, despot, ty- 
rant, oligarch. 

crowned head, emperor, kinf^, anoint- 
ed king, majesty, imperator, protector, 
president, stadtholder, judge. 

CBsar, kaiser, ciar, sultan, soldan, 
grand Turk, caliph, imaum, ehah, padi- 
thoh, aophi, mogul, great mogul, khan, 
cham ; lama, tycoon, mikado, inca, cai- 
iquB ; vairode ; wai-, way-wode ; land- 
amnuu) ; seyyid. 

prince, duke, £c.(>wWtfy) 875; ''cb- 
ittke, doge, elector; seignior; mar-. 



74tf. SBrvaiit.--ir. •vbjeetBn 
man ; servant, rotluDec, follow*', MM 
man, eerritor, domestic, meBiw* ki 
lady help, etnploifi, attaoU ; otMiL 

retinue, suite, cttrCtgt, atM, eoMfc 

attendant, squire, usher, fUffu^ 4m|I 
footboy; train-,cup-bearar; mUi^ii 
Bter, butler, livery eervant, laokay, fti 
man, flunkey, valet, vaUt d» cfcwijl 
equerry, groom ; jockey, bLoelkr, 010 
tiger, orderly, messenger, etd, g3 
herdsman, swineherd. 

bailitf, castellan, eeneacba], clmA 
lain, mnjor-domo, groom of the I'htwVl 

seoretaiT ( under ~, aniataBt> nO 
tary; clerk; Huhddlary; agBiitftO.?] 
suMltem ; under-ling, -etrupari Ml 

maid, -servant ; handrruiij; vo^Um 
lady's moid, abigail, totAreOt; VM 
bimne, ayah ; nuraa-, nurseTy«, ImH 
poriour-, waiting*, chambaih, Wbdv 



land-giaTe; rnjah, emir, niiam, nawaub. scullery-maid; femmt -,JI/I^ da«A4 

empresB, (|ueea, sultana, Ciariiia, priu- brt ; camaritta \ dt^ de wiiitm*. mti 

cess, infanta, ducheas, mai^avine. '■ hiru, cook, scullion, Oinderella; mail 

repent, viceroy, eiLorch, palatine, khc- ' servant- of all work; Uiutdnil^ h 

dire, hospodar, beglerbeg, tbree-tailed maker, gvp, scout ; jouriMjow^ dli 

bashaw, pasha, pashaw, bashaw, hoy, woman &c. {leorktr) 690. 

beg, dey, scherif, tetrarcji, satrap, man- »3rf, vassal, 8lave,negro, Wotihw 

darin,subhadnr, natmb, maharajah; bur- man, -woman ; bondslave; AiMdbH 

(TTAve ; laird &e. (p'^prufor) 779. | MJoJugue, ryot, adicriptm ghim ; viA* 

246 



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INTEBSOOIAI. VOUTION. 



tk6 -ftuthoritles, - powen Oat ba, - 
povemnMnt ; aUff, Sl^ major, aga, ofli* 









in Id autbonty. 



[MiliUffj autbonciea] minimi, field- 
ni&nhal, marfchal; gener&l, ^sdiuo; 
OODumutdofui-chief, teratkirr, httman ; 
lisutoOADt^, nujar-genenLl; colonel, tieu- 
t«D»iiI>-4]alaDel, maji^, c«pUUD, MDUuion, 
aldpper,lieiiteauit,sub-lieutanaii^ officer, 
MMMffieer, aidt de Mtmp, brissdier, bri- 
g«deH>ujor, tdjutant, jemiaar, SDsign, 
oomet, wdet, iubaltern, Dou-coaunu- 
ncxied officer; Mrgouit, -m&ioii ) colour 
MqpAut ) oorpnrai, -mAJoi ; unce-, act- 
iiw-oiffporal ; dtflm taajot. 

[C&Til sutboritiee] mayor, -<d^ : pnfect, chancellor, archoo, provoat, 
magirtnU, syndic i alcalde, aleaid; biugomaater, con-f^rUsr, aeoMchal, 
kU«raMii| warden, oonatabb, portreere ; lord mayor ; officer Ac. («j<- 

[Naval authorities] admiral, -ty; reaN, vice-, port-admiral; com- 
modore, captain, commander, lieutenant, skipper, mate, misfer. 



-tiu; bead-, bede-emao; aisw; penaioii- 
•T,-uj; client; depend-ant, '■ent ; haoffer 
cm,sat«llitai paraate&c. {««rtiiify)8S6i 
led oqttUD ; proUgi, ward, hireling, 
mercenaiy, puppet, creature. 

badge of alavery ; bonds &e. 753. 

ye. serre; wait -, attend -f duioe at- 
tendance -, }un oneaelf- npoo; aquire, 
tend, hai^ on the deeve of. 

A4|. in the train of; in one** -pay, 
- employ; at one's call Ac. (obtdunl) 
743: inbonda. 



747> [Insignia of authority.] 00epm.— V. sceptre, i^galia, rod 
of empire, mace, /axcri, wand; BtafT, - of office' ; MFon, truncheon ; flag 
&C. (intigma) 550; enaJen -.emblem -, badge -, iiufgnia- of authority. 

throne, chair, mnsnnd, divan, dais, woolaaclc. 

toga, jail, mantle, robes of atate, ermine, purple. 

crown, coronet, diadem, tiara, cap of maintenance ; decoration ; t?[l6 
Ac. 877 ; portfolio. 

key, signet, seals, talisman; helm; reins 1!^. {maant ofrMraint) 7;i. 



74S. Z*readom.~M'. freedom, li- 
bertr, independeiuw ; licence- See. {prr- 
■aaawpw) 760 ; facility &c. 705. 

scope, range, latitude, play ; free -, 
fall- -play, - scope ; free stase and no 
^ roar ; swing, full swing, elbow-room, 
nargin, rope, wide beith ; Liberty Hall. 

fimnchise, dsniiation; bee -, ft«ad-, 
firery- man ; denizen. 

antonomy , self-go venunent, fiWalism, 
five trade ; non-interference &C. 706. 

iauauuty, exemption; emancipation 
&e. (f&tratioa) 750 ; en-, aC-francbise- 

IIMDt. 

free land, freehold ; allodium ; fauik- 
almoi^ie, mortmain. 

▼.be -free &c. orfj'. ; have -scope 4c. 
«., - the run of, - one's own way, - a 
wUT of one's otvn, ~ one's fiing ; do what 
line -likes, - wishes, - pleases, - choo««s ; 
go at lai^, feel at home, paddle one's 
own canoe; stand on one's -lege, -rights; 
■hifl for oneself. 

t«k» a Uberty; make -free with, - 
.taeaeir quite nt homn ; use a freedom ■ 
tttii -Wve, - French leave. 



7*9. Snldeotion.— w. subjec- 
tion; depend-ence, -aqee, -«uev ; inhor- 
dioationj thrall, Uiraldom,entbT»lment, 
subjugation, bondage, serfdom ; feudal- 
ism, -ity ; Taaeslsse, Ttllenage ; slavery, 
enslavement, infoluntary servitude. 

service; servi-tude, -torship; ten- 
dence, employ, tutelage, clientship ; lia- 
bility &c. 177 ; conatnint £c. 7;) ; 



735; obedience &o. 743. 

T. be -subject See. ndj, ; be -, lie- at 
the mercy of; depend -, lean -, hai^ 
upon; fall -a prey to, - under; play 
second fiddle. 

be a -mere machine, - puppet, - foot- 
ball ; not dare to ny one's soul U bia 
own ; drag a chain. 

terve &c. 746; obey £e. 743; submit 
ic. 72!. 

break in, tame; subject, sul^jogate; 
master &c. 731; tread -down, - under 
foot; weigh down ; dng at one's chariot 
wheels ; rmlbce to -subjection, - slavery ; 
eo-, in-, be-threl ; enslave, lead captive; 



ty Google 



set free Ac. (libcrale) 750; giTO a' 
loose to &e. {p^mif) 760 ; allow -, 

E'tb -scope &c. n. to; p\e a homo liis , 
lad. I 

make free of; (rive the -freedom of, - 
franchue ; on-, a(-franchise. 

taiuer 'fairr, - idler ; live and let live"; 
leave to oneet'ir; leave ~, let- alone 

AAJ. free. - ns ur ; out of harness, 
indepetideD:, at lar^. loose, ecot fri'e ; 
loft -olooe, - to oniwelf. 

infull Bwinj^i uiiCHufht,uccon?trdined. 
unhuttoupd, unco 11 lined, unre^trnined, 
unchecked, unpreveiitedjUnhindared, un- 
obstructed, unbound, uncontrolled, un- 
trammelled. 

unaubject, unp-ovemed, nrenalaved, 
unentbralled, unchained, unaharkled. tin- 
fetti^reil, unreined, unbridled, uiictU'hcd, 



keac under ; 1 

in -bondagu, - leading' atringB, - n 
dlinfr clothea. 

A4J. subject, dependent. BubcndlDi 
feud-al, -atory ; in Gubjectiaa to, u 
control ; in -leading etriugia, -- hun 
puhjected, enslnved, &c. p. ; conttni 
&c. 751: down-trodden: orer-bo 
-whelinod ; under the lash, on the 
led hj the nose, henpecked ; tba -^ 
pet,- sport, -piaytbing- of; under 
-orders, -command, - thumb; ft> 
to; at the mercy of; in the -powa 
bands, -- clutches- of; at the feet of 
ono'rt beok and call &c. (cbtdifltt) J 
liable &c. 177; pAraBiticftl; atipeMi 

Adv. under. 



unreetricted, unlimited, unconditio 
iib^ilute; discretionary &c. {"}itional) too. 

unasauiled, unforcud, uncompelled. 

unUa»«d, spontaneous. 

free and easy ; at -, at one's- case ; d/gagf, quite at borne ; wantOD, 
rampant, irreitfcnibltr, unvanquished. 

exempt; freed &c. 750; freuborn ; autonomous, freehold, allodia]; 
jroffs Jtc. 815. 

unclaimed, going a bcg^ii)''. 

AdT, freely Ac, mlj. -. ail libitum &c. (at kUI) 600. 



7S0. &lbaratlon.— V. liberation, 
di>*en^gement, releasp, cnlaiyement, 
cmanciimtinn ; at'-, en-fmncbiseinitnt ; 
nianuraiwon ; diiwharge, disiuiitial. 

deliverance &c. 672 ; redemption, ex- 
trication, acquittance, abwlntion ; ac- 
quittal &Q. 970; ewai* Sc. 671. 

V. libenile, free; set -free, - clear, - 
at liberty ; reridiv free, cmaiici|iale, re- 
lease ; en-, af-fmnchi-^' : inamimtt; en- 
large; dU-band, -cliar>.f,-mL«e,-entbr»l ; 
let -go, - liKne, - out, - slip ; cast -. 
turn- ndnR: delici'r &c. 672 ; aWdvii 
&c. (aejHil) 970. 

nufctter &1-. 751, until' Ac. 43; !«>«■' 
ic. (ditjoin) 44: loi>*'ii, relax; un-bolt, 
-ihtr, -eloMi, -cork, -rlo);, -lianl, -bind, 
-rliain, -hornc'iis : dvw-nptf.'C, -enlal^■lo; 
c'eur, oxtrii'nlt!, nnl<H>se. 

ptiin -, l>ll(aill-,acllui^,-l>lw■»-Ull^■ny 
^'fcc. 748 ; (."rtt -rid, - clear- of; dcliv.-r 
iincsclf fmin ; shalie olF the volic, slip 
the rnlLir ; break -loose, - prison ; ti'ar 
r.MiMiiler i>ti>-'s bomls, ciut oil tramiucls ; 



7SX. Xestntlat. — V. reetni 

hindrance &c. 706: coercion Sx. (c 
jiultion) 744 ; cohibition, constnint, 
pression ; discipline, control. 

cnnlinemeut; durnnce, dnreaa; I 
priMnnii'ut; incarceration, coarctat 
entombment, manci[>ation, diuwice 1 
limbo, captivity; blockade. 

arrest, -atio'n; custody, kec^ s 
cbar<;e, ward, rustriogcncy. 

curb &c. (metitu of rtttrmt^ J 
Hlrrt dr caohrt. 

limitation, restriction, protection, 1 
uopoly; prohibition .'tc. 761. 

prisoner &c. 754, 

▼. reslmin, check ; put -, lay- m 
jrefttraint: cn-,iii-,b(.--lbral: restrict; 
bar &k: (/linder) 706 ; constrain ; Eol 
Sc. {romjki} 744 : curb, control ; hfHt 
kee^ -back, - fn>in, - in, - in ch 
- within Imumls; hold in -leuh,-li 
iuftstrlivd: wiilihoid. 

keep under ; reprcsB,suppreH; KOfffl 
prill in. rein in ; hold, - fast ; kwap ft ti 
hand on; prnbiliit&c. 761; iii-,G»U 



ty Google 



INTERSOOIAL VOLmON. 



7«0— 79«. 



A«Up Ub«nt«d ftc. V. ; out of hameu 
Ac 0«) 748. 
Bu. onliktid mel kt me gol 



ibe) 229; caffB; 

mmurai iacurcerate, entomb ; 

g, - a strut waieteoat ; throv 



eachsiQ ; fasten &c. (Join) 43 ; fetter, 
abackle; *ui-, trammel; bridle, muule, 
frag, piniou, manacle, handcuff, tie one's 
hands, hobble. Hod hand and foot 1 i wathe, 
swaddle; pin down, tether, picket; tie, 
- up, - down ; secufe ; forffe fetters. 
confine ; abut -up, - in; clap up, lock up, box up, mew up_, bottle 
up, cork up, seal up, button up ; bem in, liolt in, well in, rail in ; im- 
pound, pen, ooop ; encloee Sec. {circiaiM "" ' 
cloee the door upon, cloister ; iiupmon, 
clap -, lay- under hatches; put in -iro: 
-, cast- bto pison ; put into bilbnee. 

arrest; take -up, - charge of, - into custody; take -, make- 
-prisoner, ~ captive ; captivate ; lead -oiptive, - into captivity ; send 
-, commit- to prison j commit ; giro in -charge, - custody ; subjugate 
4c. 749. 

Adj. re-, eoD-atrained ; imprisoned &c. v.; pent up; janimed in, 
wedged b ; under -restraint, - lock and kej', " hatches ; in tw%ddli[ig 
clothes; on parDit; in custody Sc. (prtumer) 754; cohibitife; co- 
active ftc. (canif^^tory) 744. 
stiff, restringeot, atraitlaced, hide-bound. 

ice-, wind-, weather-bound ; ' caUned cribbed confined ' ; in Lob'a 
pound, laid by the beela. 



7S2. [Means of restraint.] Frlson.—V. prison, -bouae; jail, 

S10I, cage, coop, deo, call ; stronghold, fortress, keep, dooion, dungeon, 
aitiUt, miUiette, bridewelJ, house of correction, hulks, loll-'booih, panop- 
ticon, penitentiary, guard-room, lock-up, hold ; round -, watch -, station 
— , sponging- house ; statiou; house of detention, black hole, pen, fold, 
pound ; encloBure &e. 232 ; penal settlement ; bilboes, stocks. Umbo, 

Newgate, Fleet, Marahalsea ; King's {or Queen's) Bench. 

bond; bandage; irons, pinion, gyve, fetter, shw;kle,trammel,maiiacle, 
handcuff, strait waistcoat 

voke, collar, halter, hamees', muzile, gag. fait, brake, curb, enaffle, 
fandle ; rein, -s ; bearing-rein ; martingale, leaoing airing i tetber, pcke^ 
band, guy, chain ; cord &e. (^fatUning) 45. 

bolt, Mr, lock, padlock, rail, wall ; p^g, palisade; leoce ; barrier, 
barricade. 

drag £c. ihmdranee) 706. 

TSS. Keeper.— V. keeper, cuato- 
di«o, atdet, ranger, warder, jailer, 
gmoler, turnkey,' castellan, guard ; watch, 
-dotr, •man; Cbarley ; sen-try, -tinel ; 
watch and ward ; emmrrge, coastguard, 
-guarda ectta, gamekeeper. 

escort, body guard. 

protector, governor, duenna; gunr- 
diao; goverues.* 4c. (fencAsr) 540; 
Dnne, Hntnc, ayah. 

799. [Vicarious authority.] Oom- 
aUtaalOBa — >■ commisHon, delegation ; 
eao; ae-aignment ; procuration ; deputn- 
tioa, legation, mission, embassy ; agency, 
* 'P > po*Bi of attorney ; elersship. , 



794. Prlaoaer, — v. prisoner, cap- 
tive, dHmv, cloee prisoner. 

jnil-Urd, ticket-of-leave nian. 

V. stand committed ; be 'imprisoni'd 
*c.75'- 

Aiy. imprisoned 4c. 751 ; in -prison. 
- quod, - durance vile, - Umbo, - cue- 
tody, - charge, - chains ; tmder -lock 
and key, - hatchet ; on paroU. 



7S6. Abroratton.— M. abrogn- 
tioQ, luiuulmeot, nullilication; cancel- 
ling 4c. V. ; cancel ; revo-cation,-liemenl ; 
repeal, reecission, defeasance. 

dismiasal, cmgi, deniission; depoa-al, 
*49 



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7S5— 768. VOLl 

emud, ebiirge, hrevet, diploma, exf- 
quatur, penult &e. ( permi'mtoit) 760, 

nppOTDtment, nomination, return ; 
cbxrtei j ordination ; installdtion, io- 
augiuataon, uiTeatitiirei scceteioD, coro- 
natioD, enthrotiement. 

Ticegeroncj- ; regency, regentehip. 

Ticeroy &c. 745 ; consigiiae Ac, 758 ; 
deputy &a. 759. 

V. commiBrion, delefi^ftte, depot«; 
eoaaga, mAgn; charge; in-, en-tnut; 
commit, -to tbe handaof; authorize &c. 
{permit) 760. 

put in eoBntusaon, Hccndit, engage, 
ton, bMpesk, appMnt, name, nominate, 
retorn, ordain ; install, induct, inaugu- 
rate, Inrest, crown ; en-roll, -list. 

employ, empower ; let -, places over ; 
eend out. 

he commis^oned, be accredited ; re- 
present, stAod for; stand in the -Btead, 
- place, - shoew of. 

A(|J> commiaaioned &c. v. 

Adv. pa- procuralione. 



■ition; dethronement; 
endow-nient ; deconsecratitSL 

aboli-tion, ^hment. 

counter -order, -msnd ; r^nffii 

tractatioQ ; recantation ifce. (to yip 
ti<m) 607. 

▼. abrogAte, annol, canoal ; dm 
.^c. 163; abolish; rovok^r n'lwl. 
Bcind, i«Terse, rettwtt, noUi or^ 
-ride ; Bet aside ; diMDniu, dki 

2 cosh, nuiury, deolaie mill aid. 1 
n'^Btablish, -endow; deoonauuKli 
diKloim &c. (dMy) 536 i ignon 
pndiate ; meant Ae. 607; ditestcaii 
Break olT. 

coimter-mand, -Older ; doKWftjv 
sweep -, bnulw away ; thiow -« 
bonrd, - to tbe dogn; Mfctter t» 
winds, east behind. 

dismne, discard; cMt —/ tmiH^ 
out, - adrift, - out of dooia, — i^ 
awsy ; wad -off, - away, - about i 
busineee ; discharge, get rid of, Ac (| 
29?- 

cashier; breafc; ouat'; un-aM^^ii 
un-,de-,diseD-tliroDei depoib)iinBB 
I uofrock, strike off the roll ; dis-bar, -bench, 
be -abrogated Ac. ; receive its quietus. 
AOJ. abnwated &c. v. ; futtetut officio. 

Zb(. get along with you ! begone I go about your liiiiiiiillfii 
I with I 
7S7. X«^giiatloa.— W. iesif!:nation, retiTeinent, ■V**ntfint|"tt- 
nnnciatJoD, abjuiation. 

▼. ramcfD ; give -, throw- np : lay down, throw up tte Mid% mA 
one'f hftnds of, abjnre, ranounce, forego, disclaim, retract; dtaj Ao. $^ 
abrogate &c. 756 ; desert &c. (^rilmi/uM) 634 ; get rid of Sco-J^ 
abdicate ; vacate, - one's soat ; accept the stews^hip of the Ohilsn 
Hundreds ; retire ; tender aide's resignation. 
Adj. abdicant. 
rttr. ' Othello's occupation 'b gone.' 



s.r±!l; 



7S8. GOBSlffnsOn — V. consignee, trustee, oominoa, comadtti% 
delegate; commiss-ary, -loner; emissary, eavoy, (XSHDUMKBHH 

messenger &c 534. 

diplomatist, if ipfontofe, eorpt diplomatique, embassy ; am-, 
sepicsenlative, resident, consul, legate, nuncio, internuncio, 
daffaii-M, lOtachi. 

Ticugereut &c. (drputy) 759; plenipotentiary, 

Ainctionary, placeman, curator; treasurer &c. 801 ; agent, 
bailiff, clerk, secretarv, atlornev, solicitor, proctor, broker, undei 
commission agent, auctioceer, one's man of business ; factotolB il, 
(dirtctor) 694; caretaker. 

negotiator, go between; middleman; under agent, 
Ac- 746- 

traveller, bagman, e^Knnit-myafeur, tonter. 

newspaper -^own -, epevinl- correspondent 



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-n. INTERSOOIAI, VOLITION. 

>• Sapoty.— ». deputy, ■abstitiit«, vies, proxj, focum tmeiu, 
M, TepnsanutiTe, aext friend, Bonog&te, mooadaxy. 
lOt, THMBPntit, Yiiier, minuter, vioar ; pntoier &c. (Jirwctet) 694 ; 
ilnr, pdwot, ■prarott, wardm, lienteBwt, vdiOB, codmiI, proeoiural ; 
r Ac. Ommor) 745 ; conuniBBiaiieF &c. 7 J& ; jileaipotantur;, aOtt 

0, eight, eleven ; champion. 

be -deputy &ij. n. ; Mand -, appear -, h<dd k brirf -, ■nawtT' fbi ; 
«it 1 iland -, walk- in the shoes of ; aUnd in the sl«ad oL 
■gate, acendit 

|. acting; ; vice, -Mgkl ; tuatioUA to. 
*. in behalf of. 

Section n. Spkul Istbbsixiai. Volition. 

7U. Prohlbltlan. — m. pn>-, m- 

hibidon ; vtie, ditaUowanos ; Interdict, 
-ion ; Injunction ; taibvfp, ban, taboo, 
pTDKiiptioD i ittiex (UfWtjBtorMU ; i«- 
■trictian ftc. {rtitrumt) 751 ; hiadnuieo 
£c. 706; foTfaadden fruit. 

V. pn>-, in-hihit; forbid, put one's 
nte npen, disallow; bu; debar ftc 
{kmdtr) 706, foreftnd. 

keep •in, - within bauodts veitnuD 
&c. 75 1; coUUt, withhold, limit, dr- 
ciunscriliis, dip ^a wisga at, NStrict; 
iotenlict, taboo 1 put ~, place- under 
•an ioteidkdoD, - tha ban; proacribaj 
exdude, shut out ; shut ~, bolt -, dtow- 
the dooTj warn off; dash the cup from 
one's lipB ', forbid the banns. 

AtfJ. prohilnt-ive, -orj; proseriptiTO ; 
mtrictive, excludre ; foiUddiDg ae. t>. 

prolubited ftc. v. ; not -permitted £c. 
760; ufiKcenMd, contraband, under the 
MD of; illegal A& 964 ; unauthoriied, 
not tft be thonght of. 

A«T, on DO scGous* Ac. (no) $36. 

Xat. forbid it bearen I &c. (drpreeo- 
lie) 766. '^ 

hands -, keep- o#f hold 1 stop I 



i allow-, Bofier-ance ; taler~ 
■a ; libart]', law, Iic«iice, eon- 
'ace; indulgenco Ac. {limiiy) 
or, di^wnsatioii, exemption, 

iniUTance ; vouchsafement. 
ation, wamntf , ooeordance, 

mnaal, hnvd, precept, eaii»- 
oritf , Jtman ; paao, -prnt ; 
icence, eia^e btanche, ticntof 
Rt, chartflT, patenl 
dt ; pive -pennisrioB &e. «i., 
let, allow, admit; suffer, bear 
rate, reoogniw ; concede ftc. 
id, vouchsafe, raToor, bitmovr, 
It^gv, stretch a yiointj wink 

nitower, charter, enfranebise, 
confftr a privilege, Ikenae, 

ittim) 7SS, 

rta blemeiit, - the reins to, - 

%.(Jrenio'n)ji,Z; leare -alone, 

, - the door opeo ; open tbe 

floodgates; pve a loose to. 

abaolTe Ac. {ac^mt) 970 ; r»- 

erate, diapcnra witb. 

«g -, request- -lettve, ~ pur- 

rmittiiig &c. v. ; peimiasve, 

persitted £c a; patent, 
peTmisaible, allowable, lawful, legitimate, legal ; legaliied 
163; licit; u n forbid, -<ieo ; uncoDditional. 

-, with ~, on- -lM,Te &c. M. : uprriali grntid ; under hvOMT 
ad liMim Ac. {frftly) 748. {at icili) boa; by all k 
jly) 6o2 ; Tea iic. (ownO 488 
I. Consent. ^W. coniwiit ; ss!«tit ke. 4S8 ; aequiescenoe ; sp- 

&C.931 ; ('L>:iipliaiici',n|rTeeTneDt,conn>s4ioD; jislrl inro, inpinw. 
ien, acK n (I w1>k] lament, acceptance, agnitioo. 
Imncnt. raiificntinn, cnnRnnadon. 
ait Ac. < p<-itHitH-m) ;6o; pMrnis* ftc 768. 

251 



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. that wiU D< 



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12— T«e. VOLITION. 

▼, coDMnt) usent &c. 488; yield uaent, admit, allow, 
gnuit, yield ; come -^iTer, - round ; give into, scknowled^, RKniie, ti 
consent, comply with, ao^uieice, agree to, fall in with., nccede, mm 
embrace an offer, close with, take at one's word, haTe so objeclioa. 

miLtfy, meet one's wishes, settle, come to terms Sec. 488 -. not -refi 
Sec 764 : turn a willing ear &c. (vnUingnfm) 602 ; jump at ; doign, tow 
safe ; promiaa &c. 768. 

A4}. consentdng £c. v. ; equaeiable ; agreed &C. {at»en') 48S; uno 
ditionaL 

AdT. yea &c. {auent) 488; by all means £c. {mUm^y) 6oz ; if-, 
you please ; be it so, so be it, wall and good, of coune. 



703. OffiBr.— V. tvlTin-, profTer, pre- 
aentation, tender, bid, overture ; propos- 
al, -ition ; motion, invitation ; Candida- 
tuie; offeriog Sic. {gift) 7S4- 

▼• offer, proffer, present, tender ; 
Ud ; propoae, moTe ; make -a motion, 
- adtancea ; start ; invito, hold out, 
place in one's way, put forward. 

hawk about J offer for sale &c. 796; 
press £c. (requut) 763 ; lay at one's feet. 

ofier -, present- oneselfi volunteer, 
come forward, be a candidate ; stand -, 
bid- for ; seek : be at one's service ; go 
a begging; bribe &c. (r/ict) 784. 

AOJ. offer-ing, -ed, &c. 11.; in the 
market, for sale, to let. 



7««. Keftual. — V. refu 

jectjon; non-, in-complisnce ; 
declining &a. vj; decleneion ; \ 
tory -, fiat -, point blnuk- lefd 
pulse, rebuff; discountenFJice. 

recusancy, abnegation, protn 
claimer ; dissent &c. 4S9 1, rev 
&c. 756. 

▼. refuse, reject, deny, dec^ 
n^ative ; refuse -, withhold- a 
sent ; shake the head ; close tli4 
- purse ; grudge, begrudge, be a 
hang fire. 

be deaf to; tum-adeuf ear to, 
back upon ; set one's &ce egaii 
countenance, not hear of, have 1 
to do with, wash one's hajidaol 
aloof, forswear, eat aside.casl behi 
not yield an inch &c. {obaiaa/.y) 
resist, cross; not -grant &o. 7< 
pel, repulse ; shut -, slam- the door in one's face: rebufF; send 
- to the right about, - away with a flea in the enr ; deny onoa 
be at bonie to ; discard &c. (repudiate) 610 ; leednd &c. '{rtmb 
disclaim, proteat ; dissent &c, 4S9. 

A4). tefusiug kc. V. ; niat-ive, -\S; recusant ; uncomplying, 
senting ; not willing to hear of, deaf to. 

refused &c. V. ; ungranted, out of the queation, not to be thou 
impossible. 
Ad*, no 4c. 536; on no account, not for the world; no thai 
Wta, tumpotsumia ; [ironically] your bumble ^^rcant ; hira 



749. Keqaest. — w. requ-est, I 
-isition; claim .tc.jrfrmanrf) 741; pelilion, 
suit, prayer ; be^ng letter, ro 11 ad-robin. 

motioo, overture, application, canvass. ' 
address, appeal, apostrophe ; impreca- 
tion; rof^tion. I 

orison &c. {iror»liip) 990 ; incantation ' 

&C. iniKtl) 993. j 

mendicancy ; Asking, be^dng, &a. v. : \ 
postulation, solldtation, invitation, en- . 
treaty, iniportnnity, supplication, in- 
stance, impelration, imploratioa, obse- I 



76S. [Ne^live rerjuest,] tt 
oatlon.— W. deprecation, Vtj 
tion ; intercession, mediation. 

V. depnjcate, latest, expel 
tenter a protest, intercede for. , 

Ad), deprecfttori-, i^ipo^titldta 
tercejsory, mediattcial. 

deprecated, protested. 

UU-, unbe-sought : uniiJ:<ked £ 
ask &c. 76s). 

Int. cry yott mercy I God 1 
forbid it lieaveu 1 H«iven -fan 



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V. {1L1 n.-m. 



INTEBSOOIAL VOLITION. 



forind I far b« it from ! hands off! 
(proAMlion) 761. 



entioD, obtwUtion, inTocstion, interpel- 
Utinn. 

▼. iequ«Bt, ask ; beg, craTe, ene, prav, 

petitioD, Bolidt, iurite, pop the quMtion, 

nuke bold to uk ; be;; -leave, - a boon ; 

app1_v to, eeJl to, put to ; call -upon, - for ; moke -, addrast -, prefer 
-, put up- a -requeat, - prajer, - petition; make -applicafion, - a 
requiatioii ; uk -, trouble- cue for ; claim kc. [demand) 741 ; offer up 
pikjers kc. (worti^) 990 ; wbisUe for. 

beg hard, entreat, breech, plead, supplicate, implore; conjure, nd- 
ime ; obtest ; cry to, kneel to, appeal to ; invoke, evoke : impe^le, 
Unprecate, ply, press, urge, b«»et, importune, dun, tax, cuunonr for; 
aj -aloud, - for help ; fall on one's knees ; throw oneeelf at the feet 
of; come down on one's marrow-bonee. 

beg from door U> door, send the hat round, go a b^ging j meodi- 
Mte^ miunp, cadge, beg one's bread. 

dattM attendance on, bed^, knock at the door. 

bespeak, canvass, tout, make intereet, court; seek, Ud tot,&c. (offer) 
763; publish the banns. 

AAf. requesting kc. v.; precatoij; auppli-anl, -cant, -catory; poa- 









importunate, clamorous, urgent; cap i 
bwded knees, - marrow-bones. 

AdTi prithee, do, pleiute, prav ; be so good a^, be good enough . 
have the goodness, vouchsafe, will you, I pray thee, if you please. 

iBfa for -God's, -- heaven's, - goodness', - mereyV sake f 

767. Ptttitloner. — a. petitioner, solicitor, applicant; sup- 
pli-ont, -cant : suitor, candidate, claimant, posttJant, asfdrant, 
oompetitor, bidder 1 [joce -, pot- hunter; prizer. 

b^gar, mendicant, mumper, sturdy beggar, cadger. 



Section III. ConDrnoNAL Istbrsocux Vounov. 

7SS> Promlae. — v. promise, un- | 76Sa. X«l«aa« from engagement 
dsrtoking, word, troth, plight, pledge, — V. release kc. (Itberalion) 750. 
poreit, word of honour, vow ; oath &c. A(U. absolute; unconditional kc. 
{i^irmation) 535 ; profession, aesurnnce, {free) 748. 

wairmnty, guarantee, insurance, ohliga- 

tion } contract kc. 769. I 

engagement, prc-engagement : affiance ; betroth, -ol, -ment. 1 

T. promise; give a -promise kc. n. ; undertake, engaoe; make -, 
torvt- on engagement ; enter -into, - on- on engagement ; bind -, tie ~, I 
pladga -, commit -, take upon- oneself; vow; swear &c. (o^Emi) 53 J, | 
^rire -, pass -, pledge -, plight- one's -word, - honour, - credit, - 
tiotb; betroth, plight faith. I 

oaoare, warrant, guarantee; covenant kc. 769; attest kn. {hear\ 

k^RMl) 467. I 

bold out an eipectnlion ; contract an oblitralion ; becoote -bound to, I 
— ifOBmot for I answer -, be answerable- for ; secuie ; give security I 
Sta, 771 ; underwrite. 

adjure, administer an onth, put to one'H onth. swear a witneas. j 

A4f. promising kc. o.; promieeotji i^iivoi under hood and teal,i 



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promised £c. c ; affianced, pledged, bound; committed, oooipi^ i 

mised ; b for it | 

AdT. as one's head nhall anawor for. i 

Vlv. in for a peony in for a pound. | 

769. Oompaot. — W> compact, contract, agreement liaigMii; aft 
datioc : pact, -ion ; bond, covenant, indenture, 

Btipulatiou, settlement, convention ; conipronilse, carttt. 

protocol, treaty, amcia-dat, Zallverem, Sonderbund, charter, Jfi^pHi 
Gtarta, Pragmatic Sanction. 

negotiation &C. (fmrgnining) 794; diplomacy kt. {mtHatioti) J^Sf; 
negotiator &,c,[age7U) 758. 

ratification, completion, lugnatuiie, seal, elgil, signet. 

V. contract, covenant, agree for ; engag* &c. {^promitt) 768. 

treat, negotiate, stipulate, make terms ; bargain &c. {fm-ter) 794. 

make -, strike- a bargain ; come to -terms, - an understanding ; eoBk 
promise &c. 774 ; set at restj dose, - with ; conclude, complete, KUfa: 
conBnu, latify, clench, subscribe, underwrite i en-, ii^lone; puttheaiU 
to ; sign, seal, £c. (idteU) 467 ; indent. 

take one at one's word, bargain by inch of candle. 

Adj. ogTSpd kc. V. ; conventional ; under hand and seaL 

Pbr. cavtal emptor. 

770. Oondltloiui.— V. conditions, tenns; articles, - of ■nm 

clauses, provisions ; proviso &c. (quali/icatwTi) 469 ; coTenuit, at^ok- 
tion, obliraition, ultimatam, sine qud ncn; cam* fadtrit. 

V. make -, come to- -terms, &c. {contract) 769 ; make it a O 
stipulate, insist upon, make a point of; bind, fie up. 

AOJ. conditional, pronsional, guarded, fenced, hedged in. 

AdT. conditionally £c. (with qaalifieatum) 469 ; provinonal^, JM 
re natd; on condition. 

771> Seomitjr' — >'■ security; guaran-ty, -tee; gBg«, iraiiantfi 

bond, tie, pledge, pUght, mortgage, debenture, hypothecation, hill otmm, 
lien, pawn, pignoration ; real security. 

Btalie, deposit, earnest, handsel, caution. 

promissory nota ; IhU, ~ of exchange ; I.O.U. ; paracxial 
covenant, specialty; parole &<:. (promite) 768. 

acceptance, indorsement, signature, execution, stamp, seal. 

spon-flor, -sion, -sorMhip ; surety, bail ; mwnpemor, noataga, 

recognizance ; deed -, covenant- of indemnity. 

authentication, verification, warrant, certificate, voucbar, dofMt| 
record &c. 551 ; probate, attested copy. 

receijit; bc-, quittance ; discharge, rsleaee. 

muniment, title^eed, inntrnment; deed, -poll; afsuianoe, IndMlMII 

charter &c. (compaci) 769; charter-poll ; paper, parohment, --'"• * 

will, testament, last will and teintsment, codicil. 

V. givQ -security, boil, - substantial bail ; go bul ; paw 
spout, mortgage, hypothecate, impignorate. 

guarantee, warrant, assure ; accept, indorse, underwrite, inautah 

execute, stamp : sign, B«al, &c. (evidmet) 467. 

let, sett; grant -, take -, hold- a leaae; hold in pledge; Uai 0>' 
security &c. 787. 

772. Obaervutoe.— V. obter- 1 773. ITnii nlnnmain^ji 
I, compliance ; obedi- 1 non-obeervance && 771 ; evMHOi I 



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INTEBSOCaAL VOLITION, ic 



MB* Ae. 74) i fidfilment, tHkUeHon, 
divlMigs ; Mquit-teDM, -taL 

■dlwooB, aebintvledgment ; fidility 
te. {prabil}/) 939 ; exftct &c. 494- ob- 

T. otMBtre, complj with, Tecpect, 
KknowledM, a)>de b^; dingto, Muwre 
to, be bitudl to, act up to ; meet, {ai~ 
fl ; ttrrj -out, - into execution ; exe- 
enta, perfonn, keep, mticfj, diecWge ; 

paifarm -, fulfil -, diaebarge -, aoquit 
oBNtlf of- an ohtig^tiou ; make g^ood ; 
Btb good -, keep- one's -word, - Pfo- 
ttim; ndeen enea pledge; keep uith 
witb, ttand to one's enswemeiit. 

Ml. obHerraot, faiUiftil, trne, lojal ; 
knoinble kc 939 : true hs the -dial to 
it ran, - Doadle to the pole ; ponct- 
■1, -Qiooa 1 literal &c. itiad) 494 ; ae 
pod H ODe'i irad. 

Mr. bilbfuU; &c. adj. 



MTTB&ee, failoie, omiadon, neglecti lach- 
es, Urity, informality. 

infiingemeDt, ini'iaction ; nolation, 
tron agression . 

retTaetatioD,r«padiatioa, nullificadon; 
proteet ; forfeiture. 

lawlseaneM; disofcodicfics &c. 741; 
bad faith &e. 940. 

T. fail, neglect, omit, alade, aradb, 
give the go Vr to, wt atide, ignore ; 
ihut -, close- oue'i eyes to, 

infringe, tmugraai, violate, bteak, 
trample under foot, do Tiolence to, drive 
a co«di and aix through. 

discard, protest, repudiate, fliog to 
the winds, set at naught, nullify, declare 
nail and void ; cancel &c. {mipe off} JJl. 

retract, go back from, be off, forfeit, 
pi from one'i word, paiter ; stretch -, 
atrain- a point. 

A4|. Tiolatiiig tec. V. ; lawloa, b»n»> 
greeeiTe ; elusive, erasiTet 

unfulfilled &o. {tee fulfil lee. 772). 



7T4>OoiDpro: 

dieter 



take the mean ; split the difference, 
come to terms Sea. (eonlract) 769 ; 
. patch up, bridge over, arrange ; ad- 

jwt, - differences : agree ; make -the beirt of, - a viltne of oxtuity ; 

' ' the will for tne deed. 



meet one hiklf way, give and take 
nhmit to -, abide by- arbitratioa 



SectioD IV. FoflSMHiTB Riluiohb.' 
1°. Property m general. 



.771. AoqnlolUoB.— W. sequiai- 

'>»; B^mng fte. v. -, obtainment ; pro- 
^BMboD, -ement: purchase, deeceot, 
BberikDce 1 ^ft &£. 784. 

Ncoverv, retiieval, revendic&tion, re- 
(tna; redemption, salvage, trover; 
ni, trmvaiHt, foundling. 

pis, thrift; money-making, -grub- 
™t'i Xaeae, filthy lucre, loavea and 
'■M, the main chance, pelf; emolument 
'^{rtmuneralion) 973. 

jnit, eaminga. winninga, innin;*';, 
P^kingi, netprotit; inonme ic. (recft;rf) 
*'0| pnvceeds, -diice, -duct ; ou^cowc, 
^;i«bini, fniit, crop, harvest I seiMuU 
A)p,a(terraath ; b«netit&c. {good) 6]S. 



770.&OMr-«. loaa; de-, podition; 
forfritxiM, lapM. 
privation, bereavement ; deprivation 
I Ac. ( dU po umi m) 789; riddance. 
I V. lose; incur -, experience -, meet 
j with- a loea ; ndss : mialay, let slip, 
allow to slip through the fingers ; be 
without &C. (e.i'rmpt) 7770 ; forfeit. 

Gt rid of Ac. 782; waste ftc. 638, 
lost, lapse. 
A4J> lo!>iDg &e. V.', not having te, 
777a. 

shorn of, deprived of; detnided, b^ 
reaved, ben'ft, mi'niw, cut off; diapo^ 
sesaed &c, 789; rid u( quit of ) out of 
pockeL 



■ That is, relations tvljiuh conoern propertj. 



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T7B-777«. VOLITION. 

Bvri'pttaliai, U-ick, prize, pool ; weultli I Imt &c, v. -. \oafc loat ; imtrieTI 

\r. S03. ('(ufWfu) 859; olf one'* hand*. 

[Fnudnleiit acquiiition] subreptian; Int. forowelltn! lulieu to. 

V. acquire, get, gain, irio, earn, ob- | 
tain, DTOcnni, gather ; collect Ac. (aitenihit) 73 ; pick, - up 1 gtean. 

fina ; come -, ptch -, light- upon ; icrapa -up. - together : get in, 
renp aud cam-, net, hag:, eaeit, bring borne, secure ; derive, draw, get 
in the banreat. 

profit; nuke -, draw- profit: turn to -profit, - account; make 
-capital out of, - mooej br; obtain a Tstitrn, reap the fruite or: reap 
-, gain- an advaulage ; turn •* peanv, - an hansst penny : make tbe 
pot boil, bring grict to tbe mill ; mate -, coin -, raue- moaey 1 ruse 
-ftIQd^ - the wind ; fill one'i pocket Ac. (ttwo/fA) 803. 

treuure up Ac, (tforr) 636 ; realiie, clear ; produ(« Ae. 161 ; take 
4c. 789. 

pel Mck, recover, regniu, retrieve, roTendicate, replevy, redeem, 
come by one'* own. 

earns -bj,- in for; receive Ac, 78;: inherit; etep into, - a fortune, 

- tbe shoe* of; (occeed to. 
get -bold of, - between one's fiogrer nod thumb, - into one'a band, 

- at; take -, come into -, enter ii 
be -profitable Ac. a^. ; pay, an 
accrue *e. {be recrimf} 7^$. 
Adl> aoquir-inK, -ed Ac. v. ; profitable, advanta^reoua. gainful, 

letative, pajinf, lucrative. 

777. VosB«BBion.— w. powesnon, 
occQpancj -, hold, -ing ; tenure, tenancy, 
enage, -anage ; soct^re, chivalry, kiught k 

exclusive pos^^Mion, impropriation, monopoly; retention Ac. 781 
ponesaon, -occupancy ; nine piunta of tbe taw. 

future poaaession, heritage, inheritance, hnrabip, rererMon, fee, 

bird in hand, uti pottititta, r&3«e in pOMeesion. 

V. pOMe^e, have, hold, occupy, enjoy ; be -posBedaed of Ac. adf'.; hM#l 
-in band Ac adj.; own Ac. 780 ; comuiMid. 

inherit ; coma -to, - in for. 

engroa, monoDoliie, foreetall, regnte, impropriate, have all ta oaewlfjP 
liave a firm bold of Ac. (ritam) 781 ; get laUt ooe'i hand Ac. (itcywrjP 
775- 4 

belong to, apperlun to, pertain to; be -in one's pouesaion Ac- "JILbi 

rortb : potaeeeed of, Mised of, maatar of, ia ^ 
Mt -, inaliiict -.fmu{fht -, laden -,chaig«^ 
with. 

poMcMed Ac B. ; on haad, by one ; in band, in store, in stock ; in om'» 
•Wide, - irnup, - posses w on ; at one's -eommand, - dispooal ; < ' 
tc(|r«>B**y)78o. 

tiaaold-, nntbared, 

7^S< SaemptloB. — W. exemption; absence Ac. 187. 

▼, not -bave Ac. 777 ; bn -withnut Ac, adf. 

Jt4]> exempt fr<iui. devmd of, without. unpnimsKd of, aoblnt with. 

not -havinif Ac. 777; uDpM««a»ed; unti^nantad Ac. (ra 
witlioul an owner. 

unubtained, uiinequiied. 

356 



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(II.) IT. POSSESSIVE KELATIONS. 

77S. [Jtnnt pouessioa.] FartloipatioB.— V. patticipatii 
joint-tenancy ; possession -, tenancj- in common ; joint -, Co 
■took; co-ipartnerfltip; communion; community of -poMeiaions, -gooda: 
communism, socialiam ; co-operation &c. yog. 

■niuks, co-portion, picnic, hotchpot ; co-heirehip, -parcenj, -pnrcenary : 
gmvelkind. 

participator, iharer; co-, partner; Bhareholder; co-, joint-tenant 
tMiants in common ; co-heir, -parcener. 

communist, socialist. 

V. pai-ticipate, -tftke; share, -in; come in for a share; go-sharee, 
- hhwVb, - halTes ; share and ehiire alike. 

luvo -, possess -, be seised- -in common, - as joint tenants £c. n, 

join in ; have a hand in ic. ico-operatt) 709, 

A4J> partaldng &e. v.; communistic. 

JLdT. share and share alike. 

779> Poweasor.— V. poasessor, holder ; occup-ant, -ier ; t«nBnt } 
person -, man- -in possession &c. 777; renter, lodger, leesee, underlessee; 
i«mindar, ryot ; tenant, -on sufferance, - at vill, - from year to year, - 
for years, - for life. 

owner ; nropriet-or, -reas, -My ; impropriator, master, mislress, lord. 

land-holder, -owner, -Ion), -lady; lord -of the manor, - panunount ; 
heritor, laird, vaTosour, landed gentry, mesne lord. 

etttui-^ue-tnut, beneficiary, mortgagor. 

giBiil«e, feoffije, releasee, oeTisee ; legat-ee, -ary. 

trustee ; holder &c.- of the legal estate ; mortgagee. 
■ ' " -, rightful- f 



right-, 
[Futun 



7S0. Property.— v. property, possession, mum cuigue, aifum et 

owner-, proprietor-, lord-ship ; seignority ; empire ic. (dominion) 737. 

interest, stake, estate, light, title, claim, demand, holdiw; tenure £c. 
(pomets'im) 777; vested -, cootineent -, beneficial-, equitable- interest; 
uae, trust, benefit; legal -, equitaUe- estate; seisin. 

absolute interest, paramouDt estate, freehold; fee, ■- nmple, - tiiil; 
eetste -in fee, - in tail, - tail ; estate in tail -male, - female, - general. 

limitation, term, lease, settlement, strict settlement, particular estate; 
Mtate -for life, - for years, ~ pur autre vt* \ remainder, reTsrsion, expec- 
tancy, possibility. 

dower, dowry, jointure, appanage, inheritance, heritage, patrimony, 
alimony ; legacy &c. {g*fi) 704. 

assets, belongings, means, resources, circumstances ; wealth >tc. 803; 
money &c. 800; whatone -is worth, - will cut up for; estate and effects. 

l&nded -, real- -estate, - property ; realtT; land, -s; tenements; here- 
ditaments ; corporeal -, incorporeal- bereJitaments ; acres ; ground &c. 
(aortA) 342. 

territory, state, kingdom, principality, realm, empire, protoctorate, 
nphere of m9ueni:t'. 

manor, honour, domain, demesne : farm, plantation, hacimdn : allo- 
dium kc. {/rrr) 748 ; fiefT, feoff, feud, lemindarj, dependeurv. 

free-, copy-, lease-holds; chattels real; finturee, plant, heirlorm; 
ca»-meQt ; right of -common, - user. 

personal -property, - est;i1e, - effects ; personalty, chattels, goods, 
(Sects, moTablej; stock, - in trailc: things, Imps, rattle trapp, para- 
phernalia ; equlp.ice ic. 633. 

parcels, appur* 

ay 



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VOLITION. 



T.(n 



impadimenta ; lug-, bag^^age ; iMg uid baggage ; pelf; cargo, Udin(r. 
rent-roU; income &c. {receiptif 8lo. 

patent, copjiight ; choie in scbon ; credit &e. 80; ; debt Jtc S06. 
V. poBseaa&:c.777', be the-posseeaor&c. 779-cif ; own ; have for oari 
-own, - TOTy own ; come in for, inherit 
savour of the realty. 

be one's -property &c. n. ; belong to ; ap-, pertain to. 
AOJ. one a own; landed, predial, manorial, allodial; free-, oafj' 
loase-hold ; feu-, feo-dal. 
AOr, to one's -credit, - account ) to the good. 

to one and -his heirs for btbt, - the heirs of his body, - his hnn ■■ 
saugns, - his executors administfatora and aasigua. 
7S1. Ketantlon. — v. retention ; 
retaining &c v. ; keep, detention, cue- : 
tody J tenacity, firm hold, grafip, gripe, 
grip, iron gripe. 

aiifn, teeth, daws, talonB, nail, hook, 
tentade, ttnaeulum ; bond &c. (ymcuium) 



AS- 

dut^^ea, tonga, foicepa, pincers, nip- 
pers, pUeta, vice. 

paw, hand, finger, wriat, fiat, neaf, ndf. 

bird in hand ; csptJTe Sec 754, 

V. retuu, keep ; hold, - fast, ~ tight, 
- one^ own, ~- one's ^und ; clinch, 
clench, clutch, grasp, gnpe, hug, have a 
firm hold of. 

secure, withhold, det^u; hold-,ksep- 
back; keep cloee; husband ftc. (ttort) 
656 ; reserve ; have -, keep- in stock kc 
{poutti) 777 ; entail, tie up, settle. 

Adj. retaining &e. v.; reteotiTe, ten- 

unforfeited, undeprlved, undisposed, 
oncoromunicated. 

incommunicable, inalienable ; in mort- 
nxtja ; in strict settlement. 

Wbx. utipouidetit. 



782. SellnquJ 

relinquishment, aba^dotimeii^ Ste. 

cm(r»e)624i r6nundation,ej:pKn ' 

dereliction; cession, aurrendw, a 
' m; resignation &c. 757 : riddi 
derelict &c. adj. ; foDodlii^, 
V. relinquish, give ap, an 

yield, cede; let -go, -slip; r 



-,flillK-H 



.... . baodM^ 

Iiriate, ^ve away, dispose of, pot 1 
&y -aside, - apart, - doint, - 
ahelf&c. (duiue)678; aet- 
make anay with, cast behi 
cast off, disnuBs ; marooi 

rive -notice to quit, - ^ , _ 

eede ; be -, get- -rid of, ~ quit of; 
lite. 297. 

rid -, disburden -, divast —, di 
seas- oneeelf of; wash one^a h ' 

cast -, throw -, pitch - 
- aside, - overboard, - 
cast -, throw -, sweep- to Qm v 
put -, turn ~, sweep- away; jottbi 

quit one's hold, 

AOf. relinquished fte. n.; CM 
dereUct ; unowned, unappTOja h hJ 
culled ; left ke. (rrtiduary) 4a 

Znt. away with 1 

2°. Traii*ftT of Proptrty. 
7S3i TransfoTi— V. transfer, conveyance, aarignment, ■linmtlni 

abalienalion ; demfee, limitatioo; conveyancing; tnnsmianon Ai 
{traniference) 270; enfeoilinent, bargain and sale, lease and ralsHi 
exchange £c. {interchangt) 148 ; barter &c. 794; substitution Ac 147. 

succession, reversioo -, shifting -use, - trurt. 

▼. transfer, convey; alien, -ate; assign; grant 4c. (confer) 784; eOB 
sign ; make -, hand- over ; pass, hand, transmit, negotiate ; hand doWB 
Bxchange &c, (inlfrchange^ 148. 

change -hands, - from one to another; devolve, succeed; CODM infe 
poas e asion Ac. (aequirt) 775. 

abalieoate; disinherit; dispossess &c. 7S9 ; subalilute &c. 147. 

A4J. alienable, negotiable. 

Vhr. wtata coming into potjession. 

358 



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U.)rT. 



POSSESSIVE RELATIONS. 
7«9. 



TS4— 7S«. 



xc. V. ; BcquisitioD &c, 775 ; reception 
&c. (introduetion) 296; stisci[aeitcy, ac- 
ceptance, adDiianoD. 

re-, oc-eipient ; aasigiiee, devuee; 
lera-tee, -tar;; grantee, feoffee, donee, 
relesMe, leasee. 

sportoJary, Btipecdiory ; beneficiuy; 
penaion-er, Huy ; almaman. 

income 4c. {recapt) 810. 

▼. receive ; take Sec 789 ; acquire 
&C. 775 ; admit 

take in, catcb, touch; pocket; put 
into one's -pocket, - pune ; accept ; 
take off one's bands. 

be received ; com 



, faU- 



-in, - to hand ; 
1 hand ; go into 
le'e -lot, - sbere ; 
); accrue; have 

; re-, «ueH;)pient 
; given &c 784; se- 



received &c. i 
cond-hand. 

not given, unbeelawed, Ac. i»et 
bestow, Ac. 7S4). 



%±. OlTlnr-— V- giving &c. v.; 

owa], donation; preaent-ation,-meDt; 

rdonce ; con-, cession ; delivery, 

igmnent, dispense tion, conununica- 

, endowment ; inveefr-ment, -iture i 

rd. 

msgiviiig, charity, liberality, gene- 

fhing given] irift, donation, present, 

■M 1 fairing ; free fn'^i ^vooKi favour, 

ibction, grant, ofiering, oblation, 

iSce, immolfttion. 

'ace, act of grace, boniu, bonaiaa. 

lomoce, contribution, eubecription, 

idy, tribute, eubventioD. 

iqneit, %MJ, devise, will, dotation, 

iDoge; voluntary -settlement, -con- 

iDOe He. 733: amortiiatioD. 

Dis, htrgess, ooucty, dole, sportule, 

itive, help, oblation, offertory, hano~ 

MM, gratuity, Christmas box, Elastsr 

ing, vaO, douceur, drink money, 

'frotrs, trin/igeld, backtAiiA; fee &c. 

mtpetuej 973; consideration. 

ibe, bait, ground-bait; peaee-ofibis 

handsel. 

Tcr, grantor, &c. v. ; donor, feofler, 

'. deliver, hand, pass, put into the hands of; hand -, moke -, 

'eeent, give away, dispense, dispose of ; give -, deal -, dole -, meta 

irk -, squeeze- out. 

ty &c 807 ; render, import, communicate. 

lucede, cede, yield, port with, shed, cast ; spend Ac. S09. 

ve, bestow, confer, grant, accord, award, araign. 

itriist, consign, vest in. 

ofce a present; allow, contribute, subscribe, furnish its quota. 

vest, endow, settle upon ; bequeath, leave, devise. 

imish, supply, help; ad-, minister to; affoid, spore; accommodate 

idul^ ~, foTour- with ; shower down upon ; lavish, pour on, thrust 

a ; tip, bribe ; tickle -, grease- the palm ; offer &c. 763 ; sacrifice, 

.«]. giving &c. V. ; given te. r. ; ollow-ed, -«ble ; conoeesonal ; 
monicable; charitable, e]ee[nogyDarv,»portulary, tributnry; grniu 
815. 

780* Apportiomnenti — tl. apportion-, allot-, conagn-, assign-, 

appobt-meut; appropriation; dis-pensalion, -Iributiou; division, deal; 
re-, partition ; administrntion. 

dividend, portion, contingent, sbaro, allotment, lot, measure, dosf; 
dole, meed, pittauce; piaidum, ration; r.ttio, proportion, quota, NtonV- 
eum, mess, allowance. 

V. apportion, divide; distribute, administer, dispense; billet, o!I< t, 
detail, cast, share, raela; portion -, piircel -, dole- out ; deal, carve, 

partition, orsign, appropriate, appoint. 

come in for one's snare &c. {participate) 778. 

359 S3 



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▼.« 



pluraw; placiarim 



irrowed plur 
(thievmff) 791, 

v, borrow, desutAe. 
hire, rent, fana ; take ■ -leMa, - 
nose ; take -, hire- by the -boar,—] 



wind ; fly a 

pay Paul j n 

replevy. 



«deU*e.(4M4 



7»0. KefttHntlon.— V. imI 

tion, return ; rea-, red-ditioil ; nrt 
tion; rsiaTestment, recapnmtica: I 
bilitation &x. {reooiut " ' ' 
paration, atonemeDt. 
release, replevin, 
corary &c. (gettmg baek) 775"; x 



787. Keiidliv.— w. lending &c 
v.; loan, advance, accommodation, fe- 
neration ; mortgage ftc. (fecuHty) 77 1 ; 

inveBtmeot. 

monl de pi^ti, pawnshop, my uncle's. 

leDdw, pawnbroker, money lender, 
usurer. 

T. lend, advance, accommodate with 1 
lend on security; pawn &c. fjeeurity) 
77>- 

intrust, invest; place -, put- out to 
interest 

let, demise, lease, sett, underlet. 

AdJ* leudiue' &c. V. ; lent &c. v. ; un- 
borrowed Sec. (tee borrowed &c. 788). 

Adv. in advance; on -loan, - security, 

789. Taking.— w. taking &c. v.; 
leceptioD &c. (taking in) 296; deglu- 
tition &c. {taking food) 29S ; appro- 
priatioD, prehension, preneation ; cap- 
ture, caption; ap-,d6-prehenBJon; abren- 
tion, seizure ; ab-duction, -lation ; suo- 
traction &c. (mbduction) 38 ; abstraction, 
ademption. 

dieposatPBaicm ; depriv-atiou, -ement; 
bereavement ; divestment ; disherison ; 
distraint, distress; sequestration, con- 
fiscation ; eviction &c. 297. 

rapacity, extortion, vampirism ; theft 
Ac. 791. 

resumption ; reprie-e, -al ; recoverv 
&c. 775- 

clutch, BwMp, wrench ; grip &.C. (re- 
tention) y Si ; haul, take, catch ; scramble. 

taker, captor. 

T. take, catch, book, nab, bag, sack, 
pocket, put into one's pocket ; receive ; 
accept. 

reAp, crop, cull, pluck ; gather &C. 
(get) 77S; draw. 

ap-, im-propriate ; assume, possess oneself of; take possewion of; 
commandeer; lay -, clap- one's hands on; help oneself to; make 
tret; with, dip one's bauds into, lay under contnbution ; intercept ; 
scramble for ; deprive of. 

take -, carry -, beat^ -awaVj-ofT; abstract; hurry off-, run away- 
with; abduct; steal Ac. 791 ; mvish; seize; pouDce -, spring- upon i 
swoop -to, - down upon ; take by -stonn, - assault : snatch, reave. 

snap up, nip up, whip up, catch up ; kidnap, crimp, capture, lay 
violent hands on. 

get -, lay -, take -, catch -, lay fast -, take firm- bold of; lay hj 
the heels, take prisoner; fnsteo upon, (Trip, grapple, embrae«, gajit, 
clasp, grab, clutch, collar, throttle, take by the throat, claw, cuiwhf 






V. return, reetore; giT« --, cmq 
briog- back ; render, - up; |^t» wfi 
go, unclutch; di»-, r»<g(ngia; Ml 
tate ; recoup, reimburse, iwiiinii^ 
mit, rehabilitate ; repair lK.{mttifl 
660. 

redeem, recover, ftc. (gtt tadi) f 
take back again ; revest, rsTert. 

A4U- restoring &c. v. ; nctna^ 
Jtc, 660. 

9ta, urnm cutyut. 



cleoci). make sure of. 
ate 



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'.<n.)iT. 



POSSESSIVE RELATIONS. 



cktch at, jump at, make a grab at, ansp at, soateh at ; reub, make 
ioDg arm, stretch forth onei hand. 

take -from, - Bwa; fromj deduct &c. 38; retrench &c. (^curtail) 
11 ; dupoMese, eaae one of, match from one'a Rrasp; tear ~, tear 
v»j -, wrench -, wrest -, wring- from ; eitort ; deprive of, bereave ; 
Eiuherit, cut off with a shillin^f. 

oiiat &C. {'jeei) 297 ; diveet; levy, dietraic, coafiacate ; sequesUer, 
ste; usurp; despoil, atrip, fieece, shear, displume, impoveruh, eat 
it of houae and home -, drain, - to the dietn ; gut, dr^, exhanat, 
rallow up ; absorb &c. {tuck m) 296 ; draw on 1 sock, - like a leech, 
the Uood of. 

retake, resume ; recover &c. 775- 

A4t> taMug &c. f. 1 privatiTe, prehensile; pred*acaou>,-a], -atoiy, 
itorul; rap-aciouB, -torial ; iBvenoua; parasitic. 

bereft 4c. 776. 

Ad*, at one fell swoop. 

Vk*> give an inch ana take an ell. 



ing See. n. ; theft, tbieTery, : 
appropriation; plagia>y, - 






791. SteaUaff.-w. steal 

bocinT, direption; abatractioti, 
depreoatian ; raid. 

spoliation, plunder, pillage ; sack, -age ; rapne, brigaadtmt, foray, 
ramda; black-mail; piracy, ^vateeiing, boccaneering; filihuater<-ing, 
•iam ; burglary ; house-breijaiig. 

peculation, embeiilement; fraud kc. $45; larceny, petty larceny, 
■hop-lifting. 

thievishnesa, rapacity, kleptomania, AJsatia ; den of -Oscus, -■ thievea. 

licence to plunder, letters of marque. 

▼, steal, thieve, rob, purloin, pilfer, filch, prig, bag, nim, crib, cabbage, 
palm ; abstract ; appropriate, pUgiarixe, 

convey away, carry off, abduct, kidnap, crimp ; make -, walk -, run- 
off with ; run away "-ith ; spirit away ; seize &c. (lay violent hand* on) 789. 

plunder, pillage, rifle, sack, loot, ransack, spoil, spoliate, denioil, strip, 
■weep, gut, forage, levy black-mail, pirate, pickeer, m«raud, mt cattle, 
poach, smuggle, run. 

twindle, peculate, embezzle ; sponge, mulct, look, bilk, pluck, pigeon, 
fleece; defraud &c. S45; obtain under &lse pretences; live by one a wits, 

rob -, borrow of- Peter to pay Paul ; set a thief to catch a thief. 

disregard the distinction between ninim and tuwn. 

A4J. thieving Sec. v. ; thievish, light-fingered ; fmsadous, -tive ; 
piratical; pred-aceous, -al, -atoiy, •storial; laptoiial £e. (rapaeioiu} 
789. 

stolen &c. V. 



TAX. Tlilaf>— V. thief, robber, homo trium Ulerarum, pilferer, 
rifler, fileber, plagiarist, 

apoiler, depredator, pillager, marauder; Wpy, shark, land-shark, 
falcon, mogs-trooper, bushruiaer. Bedouin, brigand, freebooter, bandit, 
thug, dacoit, pirate, corsair, vmng,Paul Jones ; buccan-eer, -ier ; piqu-, 
pick-eerer; rover, ranger, privateer, filibuster; lapparee, wrecker, pica- 
roon; smuggler, poacher. 

highwayman, Dick 'farpiD, Claude Duval, Mocbeath, footpad, atuidy 
beggar. 

cut-, pick-purse ; mck-pocket, light-fingerad gentry ; sharper ; card-, 
■Uttle-ahorper ; thimble-ngger ; rook, Qreek, blackleg, leg, welsher. 



ty Google 



defnulter; Autolfciw, Jeremy Diddler, Robert Mftcure, Bitful dodgtTi 
trirkster; ttie'.l mob, chrvalier iTiitiiuilrit ; shop-lilier. 
■windkr, p<>culotor; foi^ier, coiner ; feucu, receiver ot elolen goods, 

icks-, inags-mso ; Hill Sike«, Jd.-k Sbep- 



diilter: n 

burgmr, hnusebreRket ; 
pord, Joiintliau Wild. 



793> 9ootj'^M. booty, ipoil, plunder, prize, loot, swag, pickiogi] 
rjmlia t^ma, nrev ; black iiuul ; Blolen goods. 
Ad}> raatmWL 



i 



3°. Interchange of Ptt^trty. 

794. Barter. — V. bartor, exehaiige, scorse, truck ^stein ; Inlt^ 
clianre &c. 14S. 

ft Itotrlatid tor an Oliver; qaidproquo: com-muUtion, -position, 

trade, couiiuerce, mercature. buiing &iid solliug, b&rfr&iii &nd Mlf, 
traffic, liuuDesa, nundiinBdon, cuatom, aboppiag 1 commercinl eaterprin. 
speculadoD, jobbing. Btock-jobbiug, agiotagt, broket^. 

deAliug, tmuaction, negodaiion, bargam. 

free uiule. 

V. barter, exchange, truck, scorse, swop ; interchangB &c. 14S ; com- 
mntate 4c (tuUtittita) 147 : compound for. 

trade, traffic. buT and aell, give and take, Dundliinle : carrv od ~, plj 
~, drive- a trade ; V in -busiDeea, ~ the city ; keep a sbop, deal in, em- 
ploy one's capital in. 

tmde -, deal -, have dealings- witb ; traiuoct -, do- bunoeas with: 
open -, keep- an account wiik 

bargain: drive -, make- a bargain : DC^tiate,Iud for ; ha^le,hi)sle: 
cbalTer, buckater, cbeapeo, beat down; Btickle, - for; out-, onder-tiid; 
ask, charge ; strike a bargain 4e. (contract) 769. 

■peculate, give a rprat to catch a barring ; buj in the cheapest and 
•ell in the dearest market ; rig the market. 

&4J. commercial, mercantile, trading ; intorchangaable, niarlwtablis 
staple, in the market, for sale. 

wholesale, retail. 

Adr. acrvea the counter. 

799. Purohastt.— w. purchase,! 790. Sale.~v. inle, vent, difp 
rmptioii ; buying, pure basing, shuppiug; auction, roup, Uutch auction; en 
pre-eiupti 00, refusal. &c. {trafftc) 794. 

coemption, bribei^. vendi-lility. -bleiivas. 

buyer, DurchMer, (tn^rfor, vendue ; pa-| seller; \ender, veudor; moToliail 
trot), employer, client, customer, clirtUiU. 797 ; niictioDeer. 

V. buy, purchase, invest in, procure ; , V. sell, vend, dispoee of, effeot a 
rant &c. (hirr'l 788 ; repurchase, buy in. { sell -orer tbe counter, - bv auctloc 

keep in ones pav, hnbo, suhuni ; pay 
Ac. 807 ; >peod &«'. 809. 

make -, complet«- a purchase ; buy 



•hop, market, go a abopping. 
9bv> eacrat tiitptar. 



iapense, retail ; deal i: 
sell -oil; -out : turn into mon 
bring -to, - under- the batnmer ; 



; ofler -, put 1 
g to market : 



rftc. 



let-. 



irtgage 4c. i^cuntu) 7?t 
Adj. under the hammer, n the 

kel, for sale. 
saleable, marketable, Tondible ; unsaleable 4c., unpuicbaMd, 



o om'* bands. 



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'.(It) IT. POSSESSIVE RELATIONS. 797— COl 

797. Veroluiiit. — M. merchant, trader, dealar, monger, chaadler, 
■AlMnun ; changer ; iegnt«r ; shop-keeper, -maa ; tr&des-man, -people, 
-folk. 

retailer ; chapman, hawker, huckatar, higgler ; pedlar, eaiportair, oA- 
ger, A.ulolycuet mUer, vivandiirt ; coBtar-niBJi, -monger ; tall^ao. 

money-broker, -changer, -lender ; cambist, usurer, monejer, banker. 

jobber; broker &c. (agent) 758; buyer &c. 7951 seller 4c. 7961 

concern; firm He. {partnerthip) 712. 

79S. Xerobaadlae. — v. merchandise, ware, commoditj', eSbcta, 
ovods, article, stock, produce, staple commodity ; stock in trade &C. 
\ttart) 636 ; cargo &c. {contaUt) 190. 

799. Mart. — v. mart ; market, -place ; fair, bazaar, staple, ez- 
clkange, change, bourtt, hat], guildhall ; toll-booth, custom-houM. 

•hop, stall, booth ; wharf; office, chambers, counting-house, burttm ; 
oono-, comp-ter. 

ware-houae, -room; dip6t, intetposit, entrepdt, engtorium, establish- 
ment ; store See. 636. 
market-o*ert. 

4°. Monetiny Rdationt. 

SOOi Mone7. — M. money -matters, - market; finance; account) 

Ac Sii ; funds, treasure ; capital, slock; assets &c. {proptrty) 780; 

'Wealth ftc. 803 ; supplies, ways and means, wherewithal, sinews of war, 

abnighty dollar, ne^fiil, cash. 

mm, amount; balance, -sheet; sum total; proceeds kc. (reee^i) 810, 

earrency, circulating medium, specie, coin, piece, hard cash, dollar, 

darting coin; pounds shillings and pence; / a. d.; pocket, breeches 

pocket, purse; money in hand; ready, - money ; rhmo, blunt, dust, 

BWpiia, tm, salt, chink. 

precious metals, gold, silver, copper, bullion, ingot, nuogat. 
petty cash, pocket-money, change, small coin ; doit, stiver, rap, mite, 
blihing, «t>u, penny, shilling, teeter, groat, guinea; rouleaui icornfti 
(nod ', round ~, lump- sum ; power of money, plum, lao of rupees. 
[Science of coins] Numismatics, Ohrysology. 
{Aper-money ; money -. Post Office- order ; note, - of hand ; bank -, 
{•emisaory- note ; 1 O U, bond ; bill, - of exchange ; draft, check, 
cheque, order, warrant, coupon, debenture, exchequer bill, mtignat, 
greenback. 
remittance Ac. (paymaU) 807 ; credit &c. 805 ; liability &e. 806. 
draw-er, -ee ; oblig-or, -ee ; moneyer, coiner. 
Use-, bad- money; base coin. Hash note, slip, kite; Bank of Elegance. 

argumentum ad emntgnam. 

T. amount to, come lo, mount up to ; toucb the pocket ; draw, - 
l^n; endorae 4c. (i«7urt(y) 77 1; issue, utter; discount &c, 813. 

A4J. mooetarj', pecuniary, crumenal, fiscal, financial, sumptuary, 
Bunismatical ; sterliiig, 

soil Treunrsr.— ar. treaaurer; bnrsar,-y; purser, puroe-bMrer; 
asb-koeper, hanker; depoutary ; questor, lecnver, steward, trustee, 
accountant. Accountant General, almoner, liquidator, paymaster, cashier, 
taller; cambist; money-changer 4c. {merchant) 797. 

financier, Ohoncellor of the Exchequer, minister of finance. 

99Z. TrsMvrj. — W. treasury, bank, exchequer, fisc, banapar, 

263 



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VOLITION. 



V. (IL 



bursaiyi etroDg-boi, -hold, -roomi cofler; cliest &a. [rcceptocitf 191; 
depoedlory &o. 636 ; till, -er ; purse ; money-beg, -box j poHe-moimaU, 

puTBe-atringe ; pocket, Ineeciiea pocket. 

aiaJriaff fund; alocks; public -, pai'liamentftry- -stocks. - fimils, - 
; OohboIh, cT^rfft moWiV. 



SOS. Vealtli.—w. wealth, riches, ' 804. Poverty.— xr. poverti 
fortune, haudsome fortime, opulence, : digeoce, penury, paumrivni, destiti 
affluence ; good -, easy- circumslMices ; ' want ; need, -inesa ; lack, neceasitv 
independeQce; competence &c. (»u^ , vation, distreas, difficulties, wolf « 
ciency) 639; ajlvencj. door. 

provision, UTelibood, maintenance; | bad-, poor ~, need v -. embarraa 
alimony, dowry ; means, ieaources, sub- i reduced -, stcaiteni'd- circumaU: 
stance; property &c. 780; command of [slender-, narrow- mtaQs ; Btmila; 
monej. to mouth existence, rea aiigtata 1 

income &C. 81D; capital, money ; | low water, impecuniosity. 

beggary ; mendi-^'ai;cy, -city ; h 
-, lois of- foitune; iusolvencj &C.i 
Pactolus, Gnlconda, PotoM. ' '^ "-'' 

long -, full -, well lined -, heavy- 
purse ; purse of Fortuu&tus ; e»iSfliro 
de rickemet. 

pelf, Majumon, lucre, filthy lucre ; 
« and fiehea. 



rich ~ 



eved - 



of substance ; capitalist, miUionnaire, 
Nabob, Orosaua, Midas, Plutus, Dives 
Timon of Athens; Timo-, PluttMyncy . 

V. be -rich &C. adj.\ roll -, wallow- 
wealth, - riches. 



afford, well afford ; command -money, 
«t, hold 
'shead abo' 



; make I 



[1 ends meet, I 



become -rich &c.a4).; fillone's-pocket 
Sc. (treaiury) 8o2 ; feather one's nest, 
inakeafortunc;makBmoney&c.(ai7uire) 

7?S- . 

enrich, im burse. 

worship -Mammon, - the golden calf. 

AtfJ. wealthy, rich, affluent, opulent, 
moneyed, monied, worth much ; well 
-to do, - off; warm ; well -, provided 
for. 

made of money; rich ns -Oroisus, - 
a Jew ; rolling in -riches, - wealth. 

flush, - of -cash, - money, - lin ; in 
-funds,- cash,- full feather; solvent, 
pecunioua, out of debt, all straight, 

Vbr. one'it ehip coming in. 



•09. Credit.— K. c 

tick, score, tall;, account. 
364 



- pocket ; liglit p 
01 empty boses. 



lendicBot, 1 



pai/ment) 808. 

empty -purse, - 
beggarly account o 

poor man, paupei', 
per, beggar, starveliu;.' ; /murre owt 

V, be -poor &c. •u/J.: want, 
starve, live from hniid to mouth, 
seen better days, go down in the w 
come upon the parish ; go to -the ■ 
- wiBCK and nun; not have a -p 
&c. {iHonei/) 800, - shot in one's lot 
beg one's bread; ttrrr Ic diable 
la queue ; run into dfibt ,tc. (dfbc) 1 

render -poor &e. adj.; impora 
reduce, - to poverti ; iwiuperize, il 
ruin, bring to the pari-^ti. 

A.a}. poor, indigent ; poverty-slri( 
badly -, poorly -, ill- off; poor ( 
rat, - a church mou.-e, - Job ; fort) 
dower-,moDey-,peDni-less; iiDportit 
iinmonej-ed; impMuiiious ; out-,sl 
of-money,-cash; Tsitliout-^iiotwi 
a rap &c. (iiumti/) Soo; gut n'a p 
iou, out of pocket, hard up ; on 
-elbows, - beels; Beed_v, batw-foa 
Ijeggar- ly. -ed ; dylituta ; fl« 
stripped ; bereft, bernaved ; reduce 
want &C. n.; needy. 



-keep the wolf from the door, - t 
both ends meet; ismbarrasBed, o 
hatches; invulv^ &c. (in dAt) \ 
insolvent &c, (not paying) SaS. 

AdT. in farmd paufitrit. 

Pbr. soHain pm-didii. 



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V. (IL) IT. 

tetter of credit, circular note ; dupli- 
cate ; mort^R^, lien, debenture, paper 
credit, floating capital. 

creditor, lender, lessor, mort^^agee ; 



POSSESSIVE RELATIONa 



T. keep -, run up- an account with ; 
entniEt, nedit, accredit. 

place to one's -credit, - account ; give 
-, tkke- credit ; fiy a kite. 

Adj. credit-iog, -ed ; accredited. 

AdT. on -credit &c. n. j to the 
•mocount, - credit- of. 



arrears, deferred pavment, deficit, de- 
fault ; insolvency &c, (nm'payment)Zo&; 



usury i floating 
mortgagor; defaulter 



bad debt. 

interest; v 
-debt, - capita 

debtor, debitor ; i 
&e. 808 ; borrower. 

▼. be -in debt Ac. adj. ; owe ; incur 
-, contract- s debt Slc, n.; run up -ft 
bill, - a score, - an account ; go on tick ; 
borrow &e. 788 ; run -, get- into debt ; 
outrun the constable, 
answer -, go bul- for. 
Adj. indebted) liable, chargeable, 
answerable for. 
embairassedcircumstaQCss, -diffieoltiea; incumbered, in- 
Tolved ; invoked -, plunred -, deep -, over head and ears- in debt ; 
deeply involved ; fast tdea up; iiuolvent &c {not paying) 80S; mmtM, 
out of pocket, 
unpaid ; unrequited, unrewarded ; owing, doe, in aiTear, outstanding. 



m7> P«ri»eiit.~W. pay-, defray- 
ment; discliaiKe; ac-, quittance ; settle- 
i ment, eleoiance, liquidation, satdsbction, 
f reekooing, arrangement. 
I acknowledgment, release ; receipt, - 
in foil, -in full of aU demands; voucher, 
repayment, reimbursement, retribu- 
tion ; pay &c. {reiDard) 973 ; money paid 
±e. {txptrutavre) 8og. 

reftdy money &c. (caA) Soo; Btalie, 

remittance, instalment. 

payer, iiqnidator, Ac. 801. 

V. pay, defray, make payment ; pay 

.^o^m, - on the noil, - r^uy money, - 

at nght, - in advance ; cash, honour a 

bill, acknowledge ; redeem ; pay in kind. 

pay one's -way, - shot, - footing ; pay 

-titB piper, - sauce for all, - costs ; do 

the needfril; shell -, fork- out; come 

down with, - the dust ; tickle -,gTease- 

tbe pttlm; expend &c. 809; put -, lay- 

diaebarge, settle, quit, acquit oneself 
erf; account -, reckon -.settle -.be even 
— , be quits- with ; strike a Balance ; 
settle -, balance -, square- accounts 
with; quit scores; wipe-, clear- off old 
■cores ; satisfy ; pay in full ; satisfy -, 

£y in full of- all demands ; clear, liqui- 
te ; pay -up, - old debts, 
disgorge, moke rejiayment; repay, 
refund, reimfauise, retribute ; make compensation £c. 30. 

A4]* p*7i»g Ac., paid Ac. f.; owing nothing, out of debt, all 
straight ; unowed, never indebted. 

JhAv. to tha tune of; on the nail, money down. 



SOS. iroil-parntest.— M-. non- 
payment; default, defalcation; protest, 
repudiation; application of the sponge; 
whitewashing. 

insolvency, bankruptcy, failure ; in- 
sufficiency Ac. 640 ; run upon a bank. 

waste paper iionds; dishonoured -, 
protested- buls. 

bankrupt, insolvent debtor,lame duck, 
man of straw, welsher, stag, defaulter, 
levanter, 

V. not -pay &c. 807; fail, break, stop 

Kyment ; become -insolvent,- bankrupt ; 
gazetted. 

protest, dishonour, repudiate, nullify. 

pay under protest; button up one's 
pockets, draw the purse strings ; apply 
the sponge ; pay over the left shoulder, 
get whitewashed ; swindle &c. 791 ; run 
up Inlls, fly kites. 

A(|J. not paying; in debt &.e, S06; 
behindhand, in anear; begcared &c. 
(poor) 804 ; unable to make both ends 
meet; mimiti worse than nothing. 

insolvent, bankrupt, in the gocette, 
gatetted. 

unpaid &c. {outttanding) Sq6 ; gratit 
&c. 815 ; unremunerated. 



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ao9— at3. 



VOUTION. 




•10. XsfielpU— a-. T«c»ipt, n 
received, money coming in ; incoote, ur 

coiuiugs. iimiiig?, revenue, return, ]in> 

ceiiiB; groi^ receipts, net profit; ean< 

iiijw &c. (ymn) 775. 

rent, -roll; rout-el, -Age ; rRcIc-RBL 
premium, bimia ; sweepatakM, tontlM 
penaon, annuity ; joinbiK So. (p* 

pertyj 780; alimoDj, pitt&nco; vaabk 

ment &c. (tvniuncnitMn) 973, 

▼. recetre &c. 7E5 1 UJte mowj' 

draw -, derive- from ; scquira ic ??> 

lake Ao. 789. 

bring in, yield, afford, pay, ntunL 

atcnie Jtc. \_br. received /ivm) 785. 
AdJ. receiv-iue, -fi, Jtc. c. ; pwfil 

able &c. {j/ainful) 775. 



809. 

dilure. money ^nfjT out; out-(roin^, 
-Iny : exp«Dsra, disbursement ; prime cost 
4r, (price) 812; circulation; run iipou 

[Mooey paid] paymeut &c. 807; pay 
4c. {nmanrratton) 973 ; bribe kc. 973 ; 
fee, footing, gamiah; subiudy: tribute; 
cuDtingent, quota ; dooolion &C. 784. 

pay in advance, earnest, bandael, de- 
posit, instalm<^nt. 

iDvaatmeut; purchase &c. 795. 
V.eipend, upend ; run-ig^t-througb; 
pay, disburee ; open -, looae -, untie- 
the puree strioKi ; lay -, shall -, fork- 
out; bleed; ma^e upa3um,inTe«t, sink 
money. 

fee ic. (rtioard) 973; pay one's way 
£& (pai/) 807; aulMcribe &.c. (ffivt) 
784: Bufasidixe. 

AttJ. cxpend-ing, -ed, &c. v.; eump- 
luary. 

•11. Aeooimta.—x. accounta, accompta; commercial -, moMi 
tarv- aritbmsdc ; slatistice &e. (numeration) 85 ; money matl«re, finano^ 
budget, bill, score, reckonina', account. 

books, account book, ledger ; day -, eaab -, pass- book; joamlj 
debtor and creditor -, cash -, running- accoiuit; accoiuWMireali 
balance, - sheet ; comptt rendu, account settled. 
book-keeping, audit, double entry, reckoning. 

accountant, auditor, actuary, bookkeeper ; luiancier £c. 801 ; »ccoaa( 
inp party. 

V. keep accounte, enter, post, bonk, crt^ilit, debit, carryover; tkloi 
, make up -, square -, selUe -, wind up - 
; make accounts squaie. 
o book, audit, tax, surcharge and falufy. 
-, nrble ~, cook -, doctor- an account. 
Aitl< monetoij' >tc. 800 ; accountrable, -ing. 

•13. Blaconat. ~ _. __ 

abatement, reduction, deprecialiua, » 
I lowancs, quaMcalion, set off, drswhieJ 
I poundage, agio, per-cenlage; t«l*S 
I -meut : backwardntion, conUngo ; s* 
I TBgu ; tATe and tret. 

V, discount, batii; a-, Te-l«t«; r 

duce, take off, allow, give, maka alto"* 

ancB ; tax. 

Adj. discounting &k. v. 

Aitv. at a discount, b«k)<r par. 



: bala 

iriugl 



•IZ. Prio*. — W. price, amount, 
coat, expense, prime coat, charge, figure, 
demand, daoMge, fare, hire ; wages £c. 
(rMmMurafion) 973. 

dues, duty, toU, tax, impost, c«se, 
seas, tallage, levy ; ^sbel, ffoMle ; gavul. 
octroi, eu*tom, excise, assesamMit, be- 
nevolence, tithe, tenths, exactment, ran- 
>om, salvage, tariff; broke>, wharf-, 
freigbt-age. 

worth, rate, value, valuation, appraise- 
ment, money's worth ; penny Sx. -worth ; 
price current, market price, quotation ; 
«h*t it will -fetch ke. v. 

bill &c. {account) 811 ; shot. 

W. bear -, Bit -. fti- a price ; appiaisa, 
ask, requin, exact, nm up ; disnin ; r 
have on*'* prica; liquidate. 
366 



a. price, charge, demand, I 
p a bill &c. {dttt) 806 ; 



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L)r 



POSSESSIVE RELATIONS. 



ij. ; high -, ftmino- price ; otw^ 
9; eztnvaguice; exoNiituice, ex- 
n ; heftv; pull npon the pnne. 
be -deal &o. adj. ; coat -mu^ - a 
' penny ; riae in price, look np. 
rcbBrx«, bleed, fleece, extort. 
■ -too much, - through the now, - 
MT for one's wbUtle. 
J, deu-; higb, - priced ; of great 
ezpeDsiie, coatlv, precious, worth 
''seje, dear bouKbt ; unreaaonAble, 
rsLgaDt, exorbitaot, eitortiounte. 
a premium ; not lo be had, - for 
IF moiie; ; beyond -, above- price ; 
ess, of pricelew value. 
T. dear, -ly; at great -, heaTj- 
i ffrandt /rai$. 

r. prices looking up ; te jeu Tie 
pat la chamUUe. 



.6. ZiHwraUtj.— ■. liberality, 
ositv, munificence; bount-y, -aous- 
-ifulnese; hospitality ^ charity £c. 
i{c«nc<)9o6. 

be -libeml 4c. ad)'. ; spend -, bleed- 
' ; shower down upon ; open one's 
strings &c. (diiburte) 809 ; spare 
pease, giro carU blanche. 
IJ, liberal, free, generous; charitable 
betuficaU) go6 ; hospitable; bount- 
eous ; handsome ; unsparing, un- 
fiog ; open-, free-, full-handed ; 
', l&ige-, free-tiearted ; munificent, 



omit to, eome to, mount up to ; stand one in. J 

:h, tell for, cost, bring in, yield, afford. { 

J> priced &c. t>. ; to the tune of, ad vaiorem ; mercenary, venal. I 
r. no penny no paternoster; point tTarftnt point de >SuMW, no 
r ppe DO longer dance, no song no supper, 
may have it for. I 

•IS. OhaapnOBB.— W.cheApnew, 
low price I depreciation ; bargun ; good 
penny fta- worth. 

[Absence of charge] gratuity; free 
-quarters, - seata, - admiaaion, -wanen ; 
run of one's teeth; nominal price, 
peppercorn rent ; labour of love, 

drug in the market 

V. be -cheap Ac. adf.; cou little; 
come down ~, ail- in pnee. 

buy for -a mere nothing, - an old 
song ; have one's money's worth. 

Adj. cheap ; low, - priced ; moderate, 
reasonable ; in-, un-expensive ; well -, 
worth the money; ma^nt^7u>ef fiat cAer; 
good -, cheap- at the pnce ; dirt -, dog- 
cheap; cheap, -as dirt, - and nasty; 
catchpenny, 

half-price, depreciated, unaaleable. 

gratuitous, ffratit, free, for nothing ; 
cost-, expense-less ; without charge, not 
charged, untaxed ; scot -, shot ~, reut- 
; honorary, unbougU, unpalid. 
-cost price, -prime coot,- areduction. 

S17> Soaammj. — W. economy, 

frugality ; thrift, -ineae ; care, husbandir, 
good housewifery, aavingnes^ retrench' 

savings; prevention of waste, SBTeall; 
cheese parings and candle ends ; parei- 
mony &c. 819. 

T. be -«coDomical &c. adj.; econo- 
mjie, save; retrench; cut one's coat 
according to one's cloth, make both ends 
^ meet, keep within compass, meet one's 
expenses, pay one's way; husband tc. 
((ay by) 036 ; save -, invest- money ; 
put out to interest ; provide -, save- -for, 
- against- a rainv day; feather one's 
nest ; look after the laaia chance. 

Adj. economical, frunl, CArefnl, 
sparing; parsimonious &c. 019. 



I thriftv, saving, chary, spare, 
! AdT. sparingly &c. adj. ; 



ne gmd m'ntM. 



la. ProdlKBllty.— ■■ prodi-i SI*. 
r, -gence; unthriftineM, waste; mony,parcity; ^arsimoniousneaB, stingi- 
•-ioo,-«nees; extravagance; tquan- nesi,&c.ai^'. ; sUnt; illiberality,avarie*, 
gfte. v.j malvenaUon. | tenacity, avidity, npaclty, extoitkui, 



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SIS— ai». vou 

prodig&l ; spend-, waate-thrift ; loael, 
gquADdei«T, locust. 

▼. be -prodigal &c. adj.; squander, 
laTiBh, BOW broEulcaet ; pour forth tike 
water ; pay throug-h tbe nose &c. (dear) 
814; spill, waste, dissipale, eihaust, 
dnin, eat out of house and home, over- 
draw, outrun the constable ; ruu -out, - 
throuffh ; misspend ; throw -good moae; 
after bad, - the helve after the hatchet; 
bum the candle at both ends ; make 
ducks and drakes of one's money ; fool 
-, potter -, muddle -, fritter -, throw- 
awaj one's money; pour water into a 
ueve, kill the goose that lays the golden 
eggs ; manger »on bli en hirbe. 

Adj. prodigal, profua'v thrifUeag, un- 
thrifty, improvident, wuteful, loxel, ei- 
trsvogant, ravish, dismpated,oyer liberal ; 
fuU-handed &c. (lAeral) 816. 

penny wise and pound foolish. 

AdT. with an unsparing hand ; money 
burning one's pockflt 



?ION. V. (It 

venality, cupidity; MifiahiMM ftB.< 

miser, niggard, churl, acxsw, Ab 
crib, codger, muckworm, ^cnmp, 
penny, hunks, curmudgeon, Amj^i 
harpy, eitorCioDer, Jew, usurer. 

~ ' &C. adf. ; gn 



live upon nothing, a 

drive a -bai^in, - hard baq 
cheapen, beat down ; stop WM beds 
sieve ; have an itching palm,na^ 1 

Adj, pai^moaiouSipenunonii^ita 
miserly, mean, shabby, peddling, asn 
pennywise, near, niggardly, cloas ; 1 
clos»-, strait-banded; close-, liari-)ti 
fisted ; tight, sparing ; chary ; grail 
griping, &c. v.; iUilwral, tagnm 
cburliM, hide-bound, aardid,iiM(aH 



venal, coTetous, nsnrion^ . 

greedy, extortionate, rapaciouii 

Adv. with a tpftring baotL 



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GENERAL AFFECTIONS. 



CLASS VI. 
WOBM BBLATUIG TO THE SENTIENT AND MOEAL POWESS. 



SacnoK I. ATFECTIONS IN GENERAL. 

820. JLfltovtluiiS. — M. afiectiona, chuacter, quklitisi, dispontion, 

Ofttore, aprit, tone; temper, -ementj diathtmi, iaiosyncruj ; cut -, 
lubit -, RWii»- of -mind, - soul; predilection, turn; iwtural --, turn 
of mind ; bent, biaa, preditporitiou, proaetteM, proclivity ; propen-aitj, 
-aednett, -eiou, -dency ; veiti, Humour, mood, grftin, mettls ; Ejmpathj 
Ac. (tooe) 897. 

Boul, he&rt, br«ut, bosom, inner num ; heart'H -core, - itringa, ~ blood; 
haut of hearte, penetralia menlii; secret and imncet receuee of the -, 
cocklee of oneV heut ; inmost- heart, - soul ; hack-bone, 

paseioD, perrading spirit; ruling -, master- ^ueion ; furore ; fulneu 
of the hsart, heydaj of the blood, neeb and blood, flow of soul. 

V. have -, possese- -Bflectioiu &c. n.j he of a -character &c. n.; b« 
•afibcted iic. a^-; breathe. 

Adj. affected, characterized, formed, moulded, cut; at-, tempered; 
framed ; pre-, duposed ; prone, inclined ; having a -biaa &c. n. ; tinctiued 
-, imbued -, penetrated -, eaten up- with. 

inborn, inbred, ingrained ; deep-rooted, ineffaceable, inveterate ; patho- 
aeopic. 

AdT. in one's -heart &C. n. ; at heart ; heart and soul ftc. 82 1 . 

821. FeeliniT.— W. feeling; suffering &c. r.; endurance, toler- 
ance, sufferance, supportance, e^rieoce, response ; sympathy &c. (lave) 
897 ; impiMsion, inspiration, affection, sensation, emotion, pathos, deep 

warmtb, glow, unction, gvtto, vehemence ; farr-our, -encj ; heartiness, 
cordiality; earnestness, eagvineaB; nnprrsfmim/, ardour, zeal, passion, 
enthusiasm, verve, furore, fanaticism ; excitation of feeling &c. 824 ; 
fulness of the heart Sec. (ditpomfion) 820; psaeion &c. {itate of txat^- 
bHity) 825 ; ecstasy 4c. {pleasure) 827. 

blush, suffusion, flush ; hectic ; tingling, thrill, turn, shock ; agitation 
&c. (irreffviar motion) 315; quiver, hearing, flutter, flum, fluster, twit- 
ter, tremor; throb. -bing ; pulftatinn, palpitation, psntiD^; trepid-, per- 
turb-ation ; rufflp, hurry of spirits, pother, stew, ferment. 

V. feel; receive an -impression &c. n. ; be -impressed with kc.a^.; 
entertain -, harbour -, cherish- -feeling ic. n. 

lespond ; catch the -flame, - infection ; enter the spirit of. 
bMr, sufTer, support, sustMn, endure, thole, aby; abide Sec. {b* otm^oeei) 

269 



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I. AFFEOTIOSB. 

Cience &e. (mtel aiih) 151 
r the bnint of, bnive, st&iid. 

swell, glow, w&riB, fliub, blush, change cnlour, mantle 1 tum -«oloiii, 
- pole, - Ted, - blsf k in the face ; linBle, thrill, heave, pAnt, throb, pat 
jdtate, ffo pit-a-pat, tremble, quiver, tfutter, twitter ; eboke &c. 315 1 b» 
H^ritatad, - Oicited &e. 824 ; look -blue, - black ; win< ' 
breath. 

iinpTMS £e. (excite the fcdingA 824. 

AOJ. feeling kc. d, ; sentient; muuoaB; seneor-ial, 
-tioDB): of -, with -feeling itc. n. 

warm, quick, lively, smart, strong, sharp, acute, cutting, piBrcinn 
incimve; keen, - as a rasor; trenchant, pungent, rairjr, ptquant^ ' 
tiant, caustic. 

impresdve, deep, profoimd, indelible ; deep-, home-, heart-felt . 
ling, eoul-sturing, deep-mouthed, heart-expanding, electric, tiiTilli]||^| 
raptiirons, ecstatic. 

earnest, wistful, eager, breathless ; fei^vent.-vid: pushing, paMif 
warmhearted, heart;, cordial, sincere, leaLous, enuiusiatlie, g' 
ardent, burning, red-hot, fieir, flaming' ; boiling, - over. 

pervading, penetrating, absorldng ; rabid, raving, feveriah, fs 
hjstarioal ; impetuous <fcc. (excilable) 82;. 

impressed -, moved ~, touched -, affected ~, penetrated -, aeiied , 
imbued kc. 810- with; devoured bj; wrought up ice. (ex^ttil) 814; 
struck all of a heap ; rapt ; in a -quiver Ac. n.; enrapturea 4c. 829. 

Adv. heart and soul, from the Dottom of one's heart, ah imoptetar*, 
at heart, con anion, heartily, devoutlv, over bead and ears. 

Whr. the heart -big, - full, - swelling, - beating, - pulsating — 
throbbing. - thumping, - beating high, - melting, - overflowing, *■ — '" 
ing, - breaking. 



W S22. SMulbUltr* — w. snnn- 

■ bilitj, -blenees. -tivenees ; moral senst- 

tiili^: impress-, atTect-ibilit^; suscepti- 
blenew, -bility, -vity ; mobility ; riva- 
i^itj, -dousneas ; tender-, eofl-neea ; sen- 
timental-ity, -iam. 

excitability ke. ijy. fastidionmesa 
&e. 868 ; physical sensibility 4c. 375. 
sore -point, - place ; where the eboe 

T. be -sensible 4c. adj.; have a -len- 
der, - warm, - sensitive- heart. 

take to -, treasure up in the- heart ; 

'die of a rose in aroiuBlie pain'; touch 
tu the quick. 

A4J. s^nxi-hle, -live ; jmprMai-bIn, 
•onnble; *usrepti-vo, -bin 1 alivu to, ini- 
passionable, gushing ; warm-, lender-, 
Boft-heartnd; ttiudor -, as b chicken ; 
soft, sentimental, mmantici pnthnnMtie, 
highflying, npiiiied, metilnome, viva- 
rinos, Urnly, evpresaive, mobile, ttmil>- 
linglj alive; iiidtable Ae. 815; over- 
ienritive, without skin, thJo-skiBnadi 
laMidiou* 40. 868. 
370 



^ 



S23.XiiMii*Ibmty.-«.uiMa 

tnlitv. -blenesg; morel insetuilrilitv; 9 
ertne»s,t»a-fi(i,t>Minn-fvri impuB-Wlitf 
-blenees; inappetency, apBtbT, j^itf* 
dulnev, hebetude,supineDeea,lnlMWBra 

cold -flt, - blood, - heart ; cold-, cec 
ness; frigiditv,wm;^i]«rf; ■totcuao.ia 
perturbation, 4c, ( hv.rcsCaUUy ) M 
noivhalaiKc, unconcern, dry an*; * 
wucumra 4c. {iruliffa-nurt) S»; n9 
lusDcas 4c. 863; callousDew; bMTt 
stone, stock and stone, marble, deadBsM 

torp-or, -idity; ofastupefsctioB, I 
tbargy, coma, trance; sleep 4e. 68j 
suspended animation ; atup-ofi-afiMtioa 
panlyus, jiatsy ; numbnau 4c ( fif' 
eai imnuHn/i/g) 376. 

Mulra'ilf ; quietism, vegetation. 

V. be -inRensible 4c. mlj. ; bav* 
rhinoceros bide ; show -insensiUtitv fc 
a. ; not -mind, - care. - lie affostM bj 
have DO dtwire for 4c. S66 ; liate -, b 

not ear« a -rtnw 4c. (jinimpert^^*) &| 
tot; distegwd Ac. (ntflect) 460^^ " 



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GENERAL AFFEOTIONa 

■iblj &c. adj. ; to Um •quick, i ntiwht tc (maka light of) 483 ; turn m 
re. I Attlwx to &e. (inattaiUon) 458 ; Teg»- 

tate. 

render -uueniible, - callous; blunt, 
I obtimd, Qumb, benumb, paralvze, cbloro- 
form, deaden, hebetate, stun, stupefy ; bmt-ifj, -aliie ; anif;. 

inure ; harden, ~ the heart ; steel, caw-hArden, sear. 

Adj. insensible, uoconBcious ; impaasi-ve, -ble ; blind to, deaf to, 
dead to ; im-, in-«uBceptible ; unimpreee-ionable, -ible ; passion-, spirit-, 
heart-, soul-leee ; unfeeling. 

apathetic ; leuco~, phlegmatic ; dull.frigid ; cold, -blooded, -hearted ; 
cold as charitj ; flat, maudlin, obtuse, inert, supine, sloggisb, torpid ; 
sleepy &c. {mactiet) 683 ; languid, half-hearted, tame ; numb, -ed ; 
comatoM; antMthedcAc. 376; atupe&ed,chlorofoniin],pal8^-stricl[en. 

indifferent, lukewarm ; careless, mindless, regardless ; inattentive 
&c. 458; naglectful &c. 460 ; dieregarding. 

nnconcemed, nonciuiaatipococwanle, mtoueiant, tana louei; luuun- 
Utious &e. 866. 

un-affected, -ruffled, -impreMed, -inspired, -excited, -moved, -stirred, 
-touched, -shocked, -struck ; osblushiug &c, (lAamelett) 88$ ; unani- 
mated ; vegetative. 

callous, thick-gkiDned, pachydermatous, impervious; bard, -ened; 
inured, case-hardened ; steeled -, proof- agunst; imperturbable &c. 
{ituxdtabU) 836 ; unfelt: 

Adr. insenubly &e, adj. ; aqua animo ; without being -moved, 
- touched, - impreaaed ; id cold blood ; with -dty eyea, - withers 
nn wrung. 

9hr. never mind : it is of no consequence Ac. (mun^tortant) 643; 
it cannot be helped; nothing coming amiss; it is all -the same, - 



S24. BzoltaUon. — ar. excitation of feeling ; mental -, excite- 
ment; suadtaticn, galvanism, stimulation, piquancy, provocation, in* 
apiration, calling forth, infection ; animation, agitation, perturbation ; 
sabiugation, fascination, iatoiication ; en-, ravishment; entrancement, 
bil^ pressure. 

imctioD, impreSNTeness, ic. adj. 

trial of temper, cam» betU; irritation ftc. {<mger) 900; paaaon &c 
{tlaU cf txcUabiiits) 835 ; thrill 4c. {feeling) 831 ; i«pressioD of feeling 
ftc836. 

V, exdte, afiaet, touch, move, impreu, strike, interest, animate, in- 
spire, impassion, smite, infect ; stir -, fire -, warm- the blood ; set astir ; 
ft-, wake; a-, woken; call forth; e-, pro-voke ; raise up, summon up, 
call up, wake up, blow up, get up, light up ; raise ; get up the steam, rouse, 
■rouse, Btir, fire, kindle, enkindle, apply the torcb, set on fire, inflame. 

stimulate ; ex-, suscitete ; inspirit ; spirit up, stir up, work up ; infuse 
life into, give new life to; bni^ -, introduce- new blood; ouicbea; 
ahaTpen, whet ; work upon £c. (incite) 615 ; burr}' on, give a fillip, put 
on one's mettlo. 

fan the -fire, - flama ; blow the coale, stir the embers : fan, - into a 
flame ; foster, beat, warm, foment, raise to a fever heat ; keep -up, ~ 
tho pot boiling ; revive, rekbdle : roke up, rip up. 

stir -, play on -, come home to- the feelings ; touch -a string, - a 
chord, - the soul, - the heart ; go to one's benrl, penetrate, pierce, go 
through one, touch to the quick ; possess -, [«rvade -, penetrate -. 
imbrue -, absorb -, ofiect -, disturb- tha aoul. 



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AFFECTIONS. 



1 



I 

L 



absorb, rival the i«tt«DtioTi : aiok into the -mind, - fae«rt : prey on 
mind : iatoucftt«; oTsr^wbelcn, -power; bauhtvrifr, upaet, lum oimi 

fnaciniite ; eorapture &c. (ji'w pirature) S29. 

•giUle, perturb, ruffle, Uuster, ah&ke, distutb, startle, shock, stn^Dnr; 
give ons a -ebock, - turn ; strike all of a henp ; itun, satound, electrifj, 
galTkniM, petrify. 

irrit«te, sting; cut, - to tie -heart, - quick; try odo's temper; fool 
to the top of one's bent, [nque ; iDfuriate, madden, make one's blood 
boil; ls«h into fury &c. {wrath) ooo. 

be -eidted >tc. adj. ; flnsb up, flare up ; catch (he infection ; thrill 3x. 
(ftel) Szt ; mantle; work oneaelf up; seethe, boil, rammer, fokm, fume, 
DTorae, rage, rave ; run mad £c. {pauioit) B25. 

A4). excited &e. r. ; wrought up, on the ^1 viee, astir, aparkling; 
in k -quiver ke. 831, - feter, - ferment, - blue, - etale of esciiemeDt; 
in hysterics : black in the lace, over-wrought ; hot, red-bot, flushed, 
feveiuh; all -of a twitter, - in a pucker; with -qiiiveriog lips, - teus to 

flkmuigi boiling, -- over; ebullient, tieetbiuff; foaming, - at the 
mouth; fuming, ra^ng, carried away by paeaion, wild, nving, fnntic, 
mad, distracted, beside oneself, out of ones wit^, ready to bunt, bcuii- 
VfTtf, demonincal. 

lost, fytrdu, lempest-tosaed ; haggard : ready to sink. 

sluDg to the quiu, up, on one's nigh fopes. 

exciting &c. c. ; iaipreeBive.warm,glowing. fervid, swelling, impowv, 
spirit-stirring, thriUing ; hi^h-wrougbt ; •oul-etirring. -eubduing; heart- 
swelling, -thrilling; ngonizing &c. {painful) B30; telling, seDsoltona], 
h^'Btericol; aver-poweiing, -whelming ', more than flesh and blood con 

jnguaM Ac. ( pungimt'i 392 ; spicy, appetiiiug, proroc 
i.intaliang. 

A4*. till one is black iu [he Uoe. 

rhr. the heart -beniing blgh, - goin^ pit-a-pat, - Iea|riDg into a 
mouth ; the blood -being up, - boiling in one's veins ; the ejre -^ " ' 
ing, - • in n line frenxy rolling ' ; the head turned. 

•ZS. [Eiceaaoffenutivoncns.] Bx- 1 BZC. [Ab>enL-D of excitability, 01 
eltAbfUty.— V. excitalnlity, impe- ' excileuient.] XD«Z0lt«bUlt7. — 
tuoaity, Tebemence ; boisIerousoeM Sc. | ineicit-, impertarb-, inirrit-ability;*' 
ailj.; turbiileooe ; iaipaiienc«. iotoler- temper, tranquil mind, diipaosioD; 
ancc, non-endurance; irritaWlily Sec. [ leronce, patience. 
^v1ueibilitt/^ 901; itching Ac. I'dairf) ' pasvivaness See. (phyiicat MWr<M 
865; wincing; diiiquiet, -ude; reetlew- 173; bebet-ude. -ation; iinpainUl 
uoaf ; Qdgnl-s, -tine«; agitation lie (ir- ' Ac. {iruauibilili/) S13: nupefaetion. 
rrgutar motitni) ]i ;. cooloeea, colmnem. kc. adj. ; ooM 

tnpidaliun, perlurbation, ruBle, hurry, sure, placiditv, indiaturfaatice, ilnpart 
fuUiauTTv; ttusler, fliittnr: pother, slew, balion. mag /raid, tranaoUlity.Hnd 
rerroent; whirl; thrill Jtc. (/iv/iR^) S31 ; quiet, -ude; peace ot mind, mei 
state -, fever- of excite men t ; tmtuporl. calmness. 

pa(alan,exeilemrnt, flunh, heat ; fever, staidnws Ac. adj.; gravity, sohlii 
-beat : tire. Ham*, fume, blood boiling ; Quakerum ; pbiloeophy, aquanim 
tumult; elTervmceDoe, ebullition; boil- slMciaoi, command of temper; « 
ing, - over; whifr.guat,ilarTn, tempest; pos w aa i on. -i^ontrol, -command, 
•ceae. breaking out, bun[, flt, paroxysm, straint; presence of mind. 
oxplosioD 1 out-braak. -bunt ; agony. aubmissioD Ac. 71; ; reeignation ; 1 

noleni-".(,c 173) UarMDOii &c.«4'-i feT-,«upport-,eadur-,loagaufbt^fbcbi 



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OENERAL AFFECTIONS. 



m«, fury, fui-m; furore, desperation, 
niidaesi, dutraction, raring', delirium ; 
ftirenST,lren«;', hysterics; intoxication; 
Buing -, riigingp- passion ; anger ftc. 
900. 

hacination, infatimtion, fanaticism ; 
Qidiot-itm, -rj ; teti montir. 

T. be -inipaticDt iic- odj.; not bo 
lUe to -bear &c. 826 ; bexr il), wince, 
<ia&, champ the bit ; bo in a -8t«w .tc. 
».: be out of all patience, fidget, fuss, 
Bothweawink of sleep; toss, - on one's 
fiDoir. 

Ine one*! temper &c. 900; break --, 
' " ' -, fly- out; p) -, fly- -off, - -"- 



nnce ; longanimity ; fortitude ; patienoe 
-of Job, - ' on a monument,' - 'bovo- 
rei)ni o'er transmuted ill'; moderation; 
Tepreasion -, subjugation- of feeling; 
restraint Ac. 75'- 

tranquiUization ki:. {moderation) 174, 

V. to -compoeed Ac. adj. 

tii»*T^n«r«,-n/fer; fftke things -esMly, 

- M they coma ; lake it easy, rub on, 
live and let live ; tnke -ea«ily, - cooUy, 

- in good part ; aqitam lervare mentan, 
bear, - well,- thebmnt; gothrough, 

support, endure, brave, disregard. 

tolerate, suffer, stand, bide; abide, 
aby ; bear -, put up -, take up -, abide- 
with; acquiesce; submit ic {yieii)725; 



atugent; explode; flare tip, flnmo ^, _ 

fin up, burst into a flsrae, t«\o fire, fire, ' submit with a good gn^ce ; resign 

lMrii;boil, - over; foani, fume, rage, 1 "' , . . 1 , .. 

I"*, rant, tear ; go -, run- -wild, - mad ; 

to into hysteric-f ; run -riot, - a rauck ; ' of, - the test of, - n virtue < 

Wtn la campoffne, /aire le diable i) put a good face on, lieep one's count's- 

firt, play the deuce. j nance ; check ftp. 75T- oneself. 

MJ. excitable, easilv excited, in an 1 compose, appear, ft c. (morferafe) 174; 
Hntsbla state ; initable ftc. (iratdblr) \ propitiate ; repress Ac. (reitrain) 751 ; 
9^1; impatient, intolerant. render iusensible ftc. 823; overcome -, 

ftveniBh, febrile, hysterical; delirious, allay -, rapress- oDe's -excitability Ac. 
Md, moody, msgftoty-headed. 825 ; master one's feelings. 

Mmdet, mercurial, electric, galvonic, make -ODBSelf, - one s mind- easy j 



— r, hurried, restless, fidgety, fussy; 
cWng he. V. 

■tartUsh, mettlesome, high mettled, 
■Utti^ 

Tebement, demons trative, violent, wild , 
^nav^ fierce, fierv, hot-headed, mad- 

■*■ 

onr-zeolous, enthusiastic, impassioned, 
butical ; rabid ftc. {fnger) 86;. 

runpant, clamorous, uproarious, tur- 
Wwt, tempestuous, tumultuary, boii- 

imptilaive, impetuous, passionate : un- 
"WtroU-ed, -able ; unfovemable, irre- 
■ible, stancUe.-s, jnextinguislinblc 



JwsiM, simmering, volcanic, ready to , posed, collected 
™m forth. ' "■ ' '■ ■ ' 

exril-ed, -inp, Ac. 824. 

Xnt. pish ! psliaw ! 

•kr. noli me tangere. 



calm -, cool- down ; thaw, grow cool. 

be -borne, -endured ; go down. 

A4tt in-, un-excitable ; impertur- 
bable: unsusceptible ftc. (in»fii«W?Jif23; 
un-, diE-passionalP ; colil-blooded, inirri- 
table ; enduring Ac. v, ; stoical, Pin- 
tonic, philosophic, staid, stayed; sober, 
' minaed ; grave ; sober -, giAve- as a 
judge ; sedate, demuri?, cool-headed. 

pasy-going, peaceful, placid, calm; 
quiet, - as a mouse; tranquil, serene; 
cool, - as -a cucumber, - custard ; un- 
demonstrative. 

temperate Ac. {modrnUt) 174; c 






I mint ; armed with patie: 

«dT. -like patience o 

in cold blood Ac. 823 ; n 



! and shulllc the 1 



ruffled; -disturbed, -perturbed, - 
' sior.ed ; unofl'ended ; unresisting. 
I meek, tolerant; patient, - as Job; 
pubmiasivB ftc. 7:5: tamo; content, 
resigned, chastened, subdued, lamblike; 
gentle, - as a lamb ; tuavitrr m modo ; 
mild, - axmother's milk; sof t as peppeiw 
'. bearing with, clement, long-suffering. 
, m.,n.,»...,,| emilmg at grief; aquo animo. 



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AFFEOnONS, 



Section II. PERSONAL AFFECTIONS' 
1°. Fassitb Affbctiohs. 



•27. PleaBore. — x. plo&sure, 
ffr&tificslion, enjoymeiit, fruition ; nb-, 
de-lectAtJon ; rehsb, lest ; git^o &c. ipfiy- 
ncd pUature) 377 ; satisfBction 4c. {con- 
tent) 831 ; complacency. 

well-being ; good &c. 618 ; mugneM, 
comfort, esse; cushion &C. 215; »CMt 
load, miod at ease. 

joy, gladnesa, delight, glee, cheer, sun- 
shiae [ cheerfulnesa &c. 836. 

treat, refreshment; amusement &c. 
S40 ; luxury &c. 377. 

nun* tana in corpore tano. 

happiness, felicity, hliss ; beati-tiide, 
-Bcatiou ; enchantment, transport, rnp- 
ture, ravishment, ecstacy ' 



; paradise, eljsium, &c. {hi 



981; third-, seventh- heaveo; unallojed 
•happiness &c. 

hoDeTraooD ; palmy ~, halcyon- days ; 
golden -age, - time; Saiumia rtgna, 
Arcadia, bappj valley, Agapemone. 

V. be pleased he. 829 ; feel -, es- 
porience- -pleasure &c.n,; joy, enjoy-, 
hug- oneself; be in -clover ic 377, - 
elvsium Ac. 981 ; tread on enchanted 
ground i fall -, go- into raptures. 

feel at home, breathe freely, bask in 
the Bunahine. 

be -pleased &c. 829- with ; receive -, 
derive-pleasure&c.n.-from; talie-plea- 
sure &c. n.- in ; delight in, rejoice in, 
indul^ in, luxuriate in ; gloat over Ac. 
{jAj/ticai pinuure) 377 ; enjoy, relish, 
like ; love &c. 897 : take -to, '- a fancy 
to; have a liking for; enter into the 
spirit of. 

take in good part. 

treat oneself to, solace oneself nith. 

AdJ- pleased &c. 829: not sorry; 
glad, -some ; pleased ss Punch. 

happy, blest, blessed, blis^fiil, beati- 
fied ; nappy as -a king, - the dny is 
long; thncehttppr,terqaaterqiu:bfaluf, 
enjoying ftc. v. ; joyful ic. (in tpiriti) 
S36; hedonic. 

in -ft blissful state, - paradise &c. 
981, - ruptures,- ecstasies, - a transport 
of delight 



■ Or thoM which c< 



374 



•2C rain.— v. mental _ 
pain, dolour; suffe>in);. -anee; 
Bin art, &c. {phgtical pnin) 37S; ] 

displeasure, dissatisfaction, diwoV' 
fort, discomposure, disquiet : r 
inquietude, uneasiness, vexation 
rit ; taking; discontent &i>. S32. 

dejection 4c. 837 ; -wearineM *(■-. S+r 

ftnnoyanee, Irritation, worry, inflirtioj. 
visitation; plague, borij ; bother, -tliiQ 
etew, vexation, monificntion, chsfri' 
adandre ; mauvau quart iTArare. 

care, anxiety, solicilude, trouhl*. tr;- 
ordeal, fiery ordeal, shock, blow, rari 
dole, fret, burden, load. 

concern, grief, sorrnw, distrese, lii- 
tion, woe, bitterness, heT.rtache : ha^ 
-, aching -, bleeding -. broken- bmit 
heavv aifiiction, gnawinfr grief. 

imliappiness, infelicity, misery, tnW 
lation, wretchedness, desolation ; inf" 
4c. 8;9 ; extremity, prostration, iifi 
of misery. ~ 

nightmare, rphirdteg, incuhuii 

pang,aaguiBh, agony ; tor^tura,' 
purgatory ftc [AelCf 9S2. 

hell upon earth; iron t^. , 
terror ; slough of despond £c. (1 
*^y) 735 ; peck -, sea- of trouUa; 
that flesh ie heir to Ac. (f«f) 
miseries at human life ; unkindeM^ 
of all. 



impassion, wretch, shorn u 
. feel -, suffer -, expel 
, bear -, endure- p 



■J pom) 3 



:penence -,1 
dergo ~, bear -, endir " " ' '" 
smart, ache, 4c. (phffii 
suffer, bleed, nil ; be the 

labour under afflirtion.s ; quaf 
bitter cup, have a bad lime of i[ ; fiS» 
evil days &c. (adverMfp) 735 ; p) brf 
with, come to grief, I'l'ill n ■sacriSw l: 
drain the cup of mis'Tv i;i ihe A"*".". 
sup full of horrors. 

sit on thorns, bo 01 piiii" > 
wince, fret, chafe, worrj .vi' 
taking, fret and fum''. I'li.i 

1 4c. (ill 



n state of fMling. 



"Xjss^r^ 



t, Google 



PERSONAL AFFECTIONS. 



•27—830. 



repine, piati, droop, ]uigui«h, uuk: givo 
wfty; despair &c. 059i meak one's hnart; 
weigh upon the heart Jtc. (it^Ucl pain) 
830. 

Adj. JD --, in a ntate of ~, full of-J«>n 
4c. n. ; Buffering &c. v. ; pained, afflict- 
ed, worried, diBpleased, Sic. 830 ; aching, 
griped, 8ore,&c. {pht/tkal pain) 378; on 
tbu mck, in liralo; between hawk and 
huzzsrd. 

im-comfortahle, -eanj ; ill at ease ; in 
a -taking, - way; disturbed ; discoa* 
tented &C.832; outorbumoui&c.9ot<ii 
weary &c. 841. 

heavy laden, stricken, crushed, a pre; 
to, vicliinized, ill-uaed. 
unfortunate kc. {hapU»$) 735 ; to he pitied, doomed, devoted, ac- 
cursed, undone, lost, stranoed. 

unhapiiy, infelicitous, poor, wretched, miserable, woebegone ; chcer- 
lew ftc. (oijected) 837 ; careworn. 

concerned, aorry ; sorrow-in^, -ful; cut up, chagrined, horrified, 
horroivAtricken ; in -, plunged in -, a prey to- ^rief &c. n. ; in tears 
£c. {lametttiig) 839-, steeped to the lipa in nuseiyi heoil-atricken, 
-broken, -ecalded ; hroken-heaAd ; in dcspur &c. Zy). 

Wbt. ' the iron entered into our soul'; 'haret laterilethtdi* arando' ; 
one's heart bleeding. 



rjoyed, entranced, enchanted-, en-, 
■ed ; en-, ravished ; tnmsported ; 
ated, captivated. 

h •« joyful face, - sparkling eyes, 
wng ftc 829 ; ecstatic, beatic ; 
K, unalloyed, with out alloy, cloud- 

V. bap[nly ftc. adj. ; with pleasure 
nStnfvy) 602 ; with -glee Ac. ». 
r. ooe'a heart leaping with joy. 



.9. [Oapabilitvof givingpleasure; 

or source of pleasure.] I*leaan- 
aaeaa. — v. plesEurahle-, plea- 

apeeable-ness, &c. adj.; pleasure 
;,jncundity, delectabihty ; amuse- 
ftc. S40. 

raction Ac. (motive) 615; attmct- 
», Hkbilit;^ 1 inTitingneas Ac. adj. ; 
1, fascinatioD, enchantment, witch- 
MDCtion, winning ways, amenity, 
ility. 

slineas Ac. {bfOMttf) 845 ; sunny -, 
I- ade; sweets Ac. {tugar) 396; 
leis Ac. 648 ; manna inthewiider- 
laod flowing with milk and honey, 
it; regale Ac. loAytical pleanire) 

dunty; tit-, tia-bit; nuts, lauce 
nle. 

eauM ~, prodofe -, create -, give 
)rd -, procure -, offer -, present -, 
- pleasure Ac. 8:7. 
Bse, charm, dctiyht; gladden Ac. 
I eiterfuTj 836; take, captivate, 
Bto; enchant, entrance, enntpture, 
port, bewitch ; en-, ravish, 
■a, beati^ ; satisfy ; gratify, - de- 
tc. 865 ; slake, satiate, quench; in- 
, humour, flatter, tickl« ; tickle the 
) Ac, (ioooiwy) 394; regale, re- 
37s 



■30. [Oapatnlity of giving pfun ; 
cause or source of pain.1 Valaflil- 
HSU* — M. painfulneas Ac, adj. ; trou- 
ble, care, Ac. (pain) 838 ; trial ; af-, in- 
fliction ; blow, stroke, burden, load, 
curse; bitter -pill, - draught; waters 
of bitterness. 



ther, pother, hot water, sea of troubles, 
hornet's nest, pla^e, pest. 

cancer, ulcer, sting, thorn ; canker Ac. 
(fiane) 663; scorpion Ac. (n»(-doer) 913; 
dngger Ac. (armi) 727 ; scourge Ac. 
(inttrumenl ofpumihmmt) 975; carking 
-, canker worm of- care. 

mishap, misfortune, Ac. (advernly) 
735 ; diiagrfmtTtl , etctandre, rub. 



wound, sore subject, skeleton 
closet ; thorn in -the floah, - one' 
where the shoe pinches, gall and 

sorry sight, heavy news, provoc 
afliont Ac 929 ; head and mint c 
offending. 

infestation, moleetation ; ma 

Ac. (maltBolmce) <jf3fj. 

▼. cauM -, occaidon ~, give - 



the 



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•£»— SSO. 



AFPI^CTIONS. 



VL 



fresh ; enliven ; treat; amuse &c. 840; ' 
t^e -, tickle ', Ut- one'i fancy ; meet 
one's wishes ; win -, gladden -, rejoice 
-, warm the cockles of- the beart ; do 
one'H heirt pood. 

attract, allure, &c, (more) 615 ; atiam- 
late &c. (txcUe) 834; interest. 

maira tbioge pleasant, popularize, gild 
the ^1, sweeten. 

A4}. causing pleasure &c. u. ; plea- 
sure -givicig ; pleas-ing, -ant, -urable; 
Rgreesble; grat-eful, -ifying; leef, lief, 
acceptable ; welcome, - as the roses in 
May; welcomed; fcvourite; to one's 
taste, - mind, - liking ; satisfactory &c. 
(.ffood) 648. 

' refrasbW; comfortable; cordial; ge- 
gla^ -some ; sweet, delectable, 



-, induce -, produce -, creftts -, 1 
pain &c. 828 ; pain, burt, wottDd. 

Sinch, pricli, gripe, &c. (phgmtm 
; pierce, lancioate, cot. 
hurt -, wound -, grata npoB 
upon- the feelingB ; wring -, pa 
lacerate -, break -, rend- uw ! 
make the heart bleed ; tear -, m 
heart-strings ; draw tears from tb 
sadden ; make -unhappy &c 

S lunge iuto sorrow, grieve, tuk, 1 
istresa ; cut -up, - to tb* Miut. 
displease, annoy, ineommoda, di 
pose, trouble, disquiet, diatvb, 
perjjex, molest, tease, tire, irk, Tal 
tifj, wherret, worn", plague, bothe 
ter, bore, pother, harasa, huiy, fa 
heckle, bait, beset, inlast, ponaeal 



lui 



I, dun^ ; delic-ate, -ious; dulcet; ' port 01: 

. 396 ; palatable &c. 394 ; wring, harrow, torment, tortmt 



luturious, Toltiptuous ; sensual £c. 

3??' . , . . . 

attractive &c. 61;; innting, prepcis- 
se^ing, engaging; win-ning, -some; 
taking, fascinating, captivating, killing ; 
seduc-ing, -tive ; allunng, enticing ; ap- 
petizing &c. (rxciting) 824 ; cheering &c. 
836; bewitching; enchanting, entrancing, 
enntrishing. 

charming ; delightful, felicilous, ex- 
quisite ; lovely Ac. (bemUiful) 845 ; ra- 
vishiug, rapturous ; heartfelt, thrilling, 
ecstatic; be:it-ic, -ific ; serapluc; empy- 
rean ; elysian &c. {heavmly) 981. 

palmy, halcyon, Satumian. 

Vbr. (fcrtM rtpetita placMt. 



the -rack, - 
wheel, rack, scarify; cmn-ata^-fy 
Tulse, agonize; bub the dart;ji 
-dagger in the breaat, - tfaoin m 



irritate, provoke, stjog, BBtflt^l 
patience, pique, fret, nle, twill 
nose, chafe, gall ; stiiijg -, woaai- 
to tlie quick ; aggrieve, afitoiit, «i 
enrsge, ruffle, sour the tentpst; 
ofience &c. irfmntmen£) 90OL 

maltreat, oite, snap ft, umSLj 
&c. (tmnith) 973. 

ncken, diii^uat, revoit, BaoMlf 
enchant, repel, offend, Bhock, li 
the noetrils ; go ag^iat -, torn 
stomach ; make one rick, Ht At 
on edge, go against the gnin, gR 
the ear; stick in one's -tliroat^-.dl 
rankle, gnaw, corrode, borriry, appal, freeze the blood; mabar 
creep, - hair stand on end ; make the blood -curdle, - nu tMf 
one shudder. 

haunt,